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Full text of "The Guardsman"

Miss America October Homecoming 
Creates Civic, College Excitement 



By Dcane Wylle 

The smiling young lady to the right 
looking out from her familiar coro- 
nation photograph could be identified 
by the large majority of American 
people today, rare would be the City 
College student who couldn't say in 
an instant who this beauty is and 
what she represents 

"Luscious Lee" Meriwether, as the 
Associated Press described her, is now 
In the fourth week of her reign as 
Miss America, representing the epit- 
ome of young American womanhood. 
From the first few poignant moments 
that followed her ascendency to the 
title, her name and her achievements 
have been topics of interest to the 
nation's people, and here have be- 
come conversational by-words. 

The unbridled enthusiasm released 
here upon her crowning have con- 
tinued, heightened by the news that 
three weeks from today, October 27, 
a I'nrted Airlines plane will bring 
lee back to San Francisco for a four- 
day homecoming celebration. 

Although brief, her visit will in- 
elude a civic welcome that will prob- 



ably be equal to feu in the past. 
Already planned are ticker-tape pa- 
rades, official civic receptions and 
ceremonies at the Cow Palace. 

Lee's reception at the college will 
be no less tumultous, and includes 
invitations already dispatched invit- 
ing her to participate in the annual 
homecoming festivities November 4, 
5, and 6. 

At this moment she is deep in 
South America, nearing the half-way 
point on a two-week good-will tour. 
Behind her is a two-week visit in 
New York City, while quartered ul 
the fabulous Waldorf Astoria. With 
her entourage that includes business 
managers, chaperones and secre- 
taries, she has yet to face nearly 
11 months of public appearances 
around the country 

Her expressed desire to make act- 
ing her career have already been 
given a boost. Rapidly becoming a 
familiar face on the network TV 
screws, .she has earned praise from 
program producers and ad agencies 
to \ideo technicians Scheduled late 
in the year is a major appearance 
on the Philco Television Playhouse 



Her grace and charm have cap- 
tured many. After the evening of 
her triumph she received a long dis- 
tance telephone call at 4 a.m. from 
an elderly couple in Texas, who said 
that they "just couldn't sleep until 
they talked to that wonderful girl." 
Awakened from much needed sleep, 
l.ee chatted in a friendly way for 
nearly ten minutes. 

She received the gratitude of the 
French ambassador when she re- 
marked on Dior's new "look," saying 
that it had arrived just in time to 
save her. In a letter to l.ee, the dip- 
lomat offered his congratulations and 
said he looked forward to meeting 
her 

Almost as scarce as the fellow 
who couldn't identify the now well- 
known face is the person here who 
doesn't relate a favorite Lee Meri- 
wether story: They knew her at 
Aptos . . they were good friends at 
Washington . . were in her sorority 
sat next to her in class . . and 
the l.ee Meriwether who is Miss 
America of 1955 is the same person 
who was Lee Meriwether. City Col- 
lege student. 195-1. 



©he d5uiiriteman 

Official Publication of the Associated Students of City College of San Francisco 




VOLUME XXXIX 



SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA-WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1954 



NUMBER 1 



CAB Presents Club Day Friday 



Booths, Exhibits, 
Feature College 
Hour Program 

Club Das . presented under the 
sponsorship of the Club Activi- 
ties Bourd will he held this Fri- 
day during college hour in the 
student s lounge lui ated m !'. i Idiiy 
V, west campus i'hei e Imoths and 

exhibits I ept event Iflj \ ii!o... eoliivc 



ifcd KefrWi-I 
liable 

president, his 
all students, 
illege, t<> 



id. •Ml- 



ltl 



artiv [ties will be h »<■ 
merits will also be a . . 

Dick Vega, CAB v ii i 
voiced all appeal fur 
es(><< i.illv those entering 
attend the activities. 

It is anticipated 'im' 
visiting the t»M,th- ,• ,11 t nd at 
one ,ict i\ it v in v. tin h i nev a; 
terested YeiM said 

Religious, dramatii s, intisic, ,»th- 
letie group* and < allege sororities anil 
fraternities are some organizations 
uhirh will welcome future |>.irtieip.i - 
tion by students. 

The CAB nBii e| s in .!,!!. '.. . .1 os 

president link Vega, v,<e ;■: . (-..!• n' 
Soma Seclxihni iirnnliii.' ecti'faiv 
Ann Lee, nil respondin ; scrotal} 

The following are 'Mr' meetings' 
s< heduled loi College Moils i in 111' 
dates set fo| th < Ictobei I") Hub 
meetings 22 midterms tvi college 
houi 29 student -facultv coffee houi 
November 5. Business Education 
Lav, no college houi", 12 lallv. 1M 
club meetings, L'ti, Thanks civ mg hob* 
dav December ,T. midterm evimma 
tions. no college hour, I * J club meet 
iih:s, .January 7, election rally. It 
ilnt) meetings, 21, intramuial i h ini 
pionship and faculfj soph gnme 

IRC Plans International 
Fair For October 28, 29 
In Campus Auditorium 

Plans for a "City College Interna 
lion.nl Fair," to be held Thursday and 
r'nday. October 2S and 2% were in 
nouneed yesterday by Joseph Jacob- 
sen facultv advisei to the Interna 
tional Relations Club It will be held 
in Building 1, west campus 

The fair will also take over Build 
intr 2 where exhibits will bo displayed 
and exotic foods may be purchased 
from members of the IRC. 

The program in Building 1 will con- 
tain a variety of numbers performed 
by students from 15 foreign coun- 
tries Among the numbers will be a 
bamboo pole dance performed by 45 
Filipino students, and a Siamese box- 
ing match performed by students 
from Thailand. 




AMS, AWS Battle In Campus 
AS Card Sales Contest; Men 
Lead In First Week Returns 

To encourage Associated Student card sales on campus a semi- 
annual competition has been formed between Associated Men and 
Women Student organizations to determine which group can sell 
more cards than the other and earn its name on the honor plaque 
in the student activities (ifft.ee. Last semester's contest was won 
bv 



REMINDING t*ud*ntt -o ott«r>d ♦*»• Club Day done* scheduled Friday Oc-ob«r 8 
i" *r>e audi*o f 'u"t Bu''dng I on rh« w»\t campui tv» Uft fo right, J.m NttdUl 
CAB p-**'den» Deb Vega »«ce pr#»Ide"t and So". a S«tbohm. rtco-d'ng t«cr*tary. 

— Photo by Sobo 



Traditional Club Carnival Dance 
Climaxes CAB Activities Friday 



* 



Hi 



( ,ii r ! i \ . 1 1 

I' ,H t IV It II" 

i) t he west 



theme ni this semester's traditional dance climax- 
of the Ciub Activities Boanl Club Dav. will be 
campus Ainiitui intii heir Friday evening, October 
H Loin 8 .'in p in until I- midnight. Dick Vega, Club Dav chairman. 

mn< lunred t eeentl v 
Mumc will be to the tunc and tempo of the (olbeit Hay ("tub". 

w h|i h lias had nam - iwcrssfttl en 

i ■-.■iTient s m S.ili ]■'■ iih'im'i) La- 
Vegas and I ,os Angeles 

Admission tn the d .no 

1 n-i ship i ,ii d to membei 

oi .it oti Students, he ■ 

i ell's (■.! IhllsC W Ithollt 



<inrr the ilitvp i> 
i .inipus ill ess is in oi 
sinn, Vega stated 

Conimittee membei 
let IV it us ol the d. 
I tjity Mu ion ( "headei 
1 Keiiilass Wilson <nni; 
Lei' ( ,eoi re S« eet 



■ is bv Illenv 
- ot the As 
aid and ">" 
AS eai ds 
i s|xitts .ifTan 
ei for t he occa 

i s w oi km. 1 on 
include Mu v 
Jan Kli'Tnan 
<ti Imm, Amv 
d Id Haiei 



Little Theater Opens 
Drama Season With 
Broadway Hit, Gaslight 



Th. 
fin nil 



Ctv Coll 



of- 



nut - 



Scholarships Named 

letteis of application for two 
w omens scholarships the Florence 
Louis scholarship and the Tbeta Tau 
Alumnae scholarship, must be ie- 
ccived by I>ean of Women Mary Geld- 
ing by Monday, October 18 



Itegc Little Theatu 
opens its Fall serisi 
d iv nieht ' let filter II. with the pies- 
i-iil ition of the Bio.idwav hit Cas- 
li_-ht known to man;, as Anvel 
st uit. bv I'ati ick Hamilton 
Cast m major" roles are Wat ten 



in 

Smith .is 
Cody as 
( en let t as 
Mi/abet h 



Mi Manninubam . Joyce 
Mis. Mannmgham. Petei 

Hough: Diana Williams as 
and .lane I.utt its Nancy 



The Florence I.otiis scholarship is , announced 
awarded by Miss Louis, a former 
graduate of the college, in apprecia- 
tion of the experience and instruction 
she received at City College. is anticipated. 



Gaslight is being produced by Car- 
roll Hall and directed by Drama In- 
stiuetoi Michael Griffin, 

The play will run through Satur- 
day, October 16. Ticket sales will be 
at a later date, Griffin 
aid 

Griffin stated today that renewed 
interest has been shown in the Little 
Theatre program, and a record year 



the AWS 

In the first week uf earil sales com- 
petition, AMS was reported leading 
the women 157 to 77. The competi- 
i tion officially started September 20, 
and cards Hold during registration 
will not In- counted. This i nitay will 
end the contest. 

Cuneoi iuiu all AS Cult!- -old tills 
semester I'.alph I.ltiln,, student card 
sales chairman said "A tn inendous 

job has been done bv the students 

to teach the current ficuie ot $9,235. 

but much wolk lies , i iii -.id to leall/e 
the u-oal of $12 ")(Hi ' 

This current murk of S't.M*. is he- 
liiw the Kail IMS total uf $».7M>, 
With the larger rnrullmeiit this >ear 
a urrater number ill eurils must Im- 
solil if all student members are to 
benefit fiillv in ( impus uetivities. 

I.ibl.v s od that it. I- -till not too 
I ,'.• f,,i students to back then or- 
ini/ation bv |. lining tin Associated 
students AS (.mis ean be ..bt.nned 
it the bank in the Sea uei Umldint,' 
m thi s|,|,|ent artivit'is office on 
vest campus or from si,,l n t -lies 
men 

. « .,* 

College Co-Hosts 
Photo Convention 

A ihiee-dH.v courw n» pbtitouiaphic 
journalism will be offered heie next 
rnotWh. Heveilv Pasipialetti. duectoi 
ol photography, disclosed today, 

Citv Colleu'e will co-host the series 
prepared under the auspices of the 
National Press Photographers Asso- 
ciation and the Knc yclojx-dia Bnt- 
t aniea 

The ineetlnKS are scheduled for 
November 9, 10 and II and will con- 
vene in downtown San Francisco. A 
speeific location for the sessions has 
nut yet been designated. 

Pasqu.iletti. who will act as chair- 
man for the festivities, stated the 
•course will be open only to pro- 
fessional photographers and photog- 
i,-.ph> students. 

Comprising the list of Instructors 
ue expert photographers, who have 
extensively traveled the United 
States. 

This series has been designed to In- 
crease the professional level of pho- 
tography as It becomes more de- 
manding and complex. 

In recognition of his outstanding 
work contributing to the success of 
the 1953 series, George G. Mullar' 
of the journalism department here, 
was awarded an achievement citation 
by the NPPA. The citation was made 



- ^-*rf. Atlantic City, June 10,4864-. .. 



Budget, AS Card 
Sales Problem For 
Student Council 

Student Councils main prob- 
lem* at the opening meetings of 
this semester turned out to be a 
low budget to work with and 
slow sales of Associated Student 
memberships 

The budget requests, made to the 
council bv variotr"; groups within the 
college total an estimated $26,000 
At the same time, the AS Finance 
Committee estimates that it will 
h.i\e approximately SlH.ooo to allot 
to the groups, which means that the 
budgets will have to be cut by tpute 
■ i considerable amount. 

AS card sales have not lived up to 
expectations, according to the coun- 
cil eard sales committee. It ww 
stressed by the committee that eard 
sales would have to increase greatly, 
although it is expected tijat all slu- 
ilents who are members of groups 
which are allotted funds by the coun- 
cil will purchase cards. 

It was also stressed that card 
salesmen should remind students of 
the many benefits which Associated 
Students membership affords. 

The proposal was made that the 
council accept a "Sports Sampler" 
booklet which would sell for four dol- 
lars to AS card holders. The booklet 
contains $75 worth of tickets to the-' 
ateis. sports events, dances, and the 
like The booklet was accepted by 
the council with one reservation. 

Flections were held for the filling 
of two vacancies in the Sophomore 
Council. Bob Argo and Paul OrtfiT 
won by majority on the first vote, 
and were immediately sworn into 
their |Hisitions. 

The council made plans for the 
forthcoming regional conference of 
the Northern California Junior Col- 
lege Student Government Association 
which will be held here at the college 
Thursday, October 14. 

Student government leaders from 
many parts of the state will con- 
vene here to discuss their common 
problems and gain more knowledge 
on student government. The 250 dele- 
gates will visit exhibits and work- 
shops which will illustrate the vari- 
ous functions of student associations. 

The council meets regularly on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 12 noon 
lihrpjighout the semester. 



X 






V ' i 



+ x. 






®Jje (^UartWiman Editorial Page 

• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students of 
City College of San Francisco 



Volume XXXiX No. I 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1954 



Pag* 2 



AS Membership In College 
Means Mere For Everyone 

VT/TTH THE Ciiy College of San Francisco well oh the way into 
»» its 20th year, we wish to extend slightly belated greetings to 
the more than 5000 students on behalf of The Guardsman, the fac- 
ulty and the Associated Students. With the greeting goes a warning. 
The new students of the college, some 2000 of them, are starting 
a new and most enjoyable phase of their lives. Those returning 
students know this to be true. But college life is enjoyable only if 
the student himself makes it so. Naturally, most of those who enroll 
in any college or university are there to learn, but there is another 
aspect of campus life just as important as the gaining of knowledge. 
The social side of college should complement the serious side, the" 
hard studying. The "well-rounded curriculum" is still sought, but 
some people don't seem to realize that this includes extra-curricular 
activities. For a normal, happy college life, the student must com- 
bine business and pleasure. 

At City College, the hub of the social and extra-curricolar life is 
the Associated Students. Perhaps this may sound trite to the poor 
soul who has run the gauntlet of AS card salesmen, but that little 
card that sells around the campus for $5 is the greatest bargain that 
anvone enrolled at the college could find. 

The financial benefits to be gained are probabU already known 
to the majority of you. Games, dances, discounts and the like are 
just a minor part of it. The most important thing to be gained from 
membership in the AS is the pleasure that the individual will gain 
from being a part of the college and not just an automatic scholar 
attending and passing his classes. 

The yellow registration card that each student received upon 
entering officially enrolls him in the college. Membership in the 
Associated Students makes him part of college life. 

lee Am Meriwether, Looks, Talent 
And Miss America Of 1955-Our CM 

P"VERYONE at the college, each San Franciscan and. indirectly. 
*-* every college student in the United States was proud and happv 
when Lee Meriwether, a student here until her coronation, was 
crowned Miss America of 1955. 

By no stretch of the imagination can I^e be called "the average 
American college girl." for the talent, poise, personality and. need- 
less to say beauty which won her the title place her head and 
shoulders above most But her sweet and simple disposition and 
wonderful personality arc typical of most co-eds in most colleges 
in America 

San Franciscans and especially the people here at the college, 
must be forgiven if they boast and point to Mi 
pride Lee i^ a girl of whom 
and the 



Marine Vet Tops 
AS Organization 
In Active Year"" 

A leader for the most part is 
a well-rounded person. Bill Bol- 
denweck, Associated Students 
President for Fall. 1954, is" no ex^ 
ception. Prior to his attendance 
at City College, he was em- 
ployed by the Metropolitan Life In- 
surance Company, followed by a two- 
year jaunt in the Marines. 

The 23 year old AS President has 
been active in such organizations as 
Alpha Sigma Delta, holding several 
positions in that fraternity, and in 
Associated Student offices he has 
been Publicity Chairman and Asso- 
ciated Men Student President. 

A journalism major, his after-grad- 
uation plans are indefinite As AS r 
'^resident' Boldenweck has many ac- ' 
tivities, planned for this semester, 
which he stated will be successfully 
aided by purchase of -AS -cards --«. - 

"Card sales have been •• vet- 1 lent to ' 
date," he said, "but It will be neces- 
sary to Increase membership If. we 
are to enjoy a complete semester of 
activities." 

Botdenweck urged students who 
have any suggestions or complaints 
concerning the college or the AS 
cards to consult him in his Building 
2 office. 

"It's a great honor to be Associated 
Student President." BoMcnwerk de- 
clared, "and I nthall try to live up to 
it I am extremely gratified for the 
cooperation I have received thus far." 
Boldenweck also commented on 
Lee Meriwether's rise to fame, and 
added that he was "extremely pleased 
to hold the presidential post in this 
year of Miss America's rule." He 
expressed hope that — all students 
would take advantage of Associated 
student membership, in order to help 
make the Miss America homecoming 
celebration a representative one. 



at 
point to Miss America with, 
anvone would and should be proud, 
only fault that we can find with her accomplishment is 
that it will deprive our campus of her good looks and personality. 
Even though her commitments prevent her 
college for awhile we hi>[*> that Lee still 
fondlv 



from returning to the 
thinks of ils often and 




College Mourns Beloved Mascot, 
Ram Chop Heaven For Wooly 
Guest As Students Hold Requiem 

By Don (Hbornr J^ 

One of the most distinguished students to roam t he campus in 
many a year was a four-legged wooly Merino ram that bur 
way into the college this time last year. 

Active in almost all of the campus functions, Sam became a bv- 
word of college spirit. His undaunting faith in the college led the 
students to believe that Sam should have been Voted the most out- 
standing member of their college. 



W. 



11 



win miss her 
albeit .i bit late, to 
America of 19ri5. 



but 



offer 



w(> oner our congratulations, most sincere 
the lovely Leo Meriwether. City College's Miss 



Bold 



PRESIDING over the AnoooUd Student, 
for the Foil. 1954 tern. tier »e»eroe |.n 
Bolden.etk liitt Imptrot,.. AS cord to lei 
incrsoM oi deciding factor for K«a»y 
temeiter activity schedule. 



enwec 



k 



The lli'iiilinimlii'r 



CO THLS guy Demetrius is left 
^ over from The Robe see. and 
now he lives in Rome with the 
rest of the Christians, who aren't 
havin' it so Kood these days So one 
day it mines tip that the Empcroi 
Caligula, wants the mtw because he 
thinks ,t will make him live forever 
He'«» nlMiiit the <>nl> one who K"""'< 
tn$ thii Idea berause everyone el»e 
hates his guts. Snrh a Mob! All the 
time veiling, shouting, insulting peo- 
ple. If yon asked the Roman*, they'd 
*ay. "Caligula should live forever? 
Hah! He should drop dead this after- 
noon." The only thing that kept the 
Romans from taking care of this lit- 
tle detail was the palace guard and 
they didn't like Caligula so hot either 
but he paid pretty good so they didn't 
want to see anything happen to him. 

So the soldiers come for the rot*- 
and Demetrius makes with the big 
fist and cools the captain so they 
dratj him off to the jug, but instead 
of dumping him in the dungeoas they 
give him a break and send him to 
the gladiator school instead. Such a 
school Fight, fight, fight all the 
time But Demetrius doesn't go this 
route because he's a Christian and 
isn't supposed to go around killing 
people. Romans or otherwise. 

So they dump him In the ring any- 
way, and he and his baddy try to 
tank It so they can both get off. The 



51968 

Movie Of The Week - Demetrius Wades 
TfrrotfOfi Ankle-Deep Blood, Sweat', Tears 



crowd catches on right away though 
and makfs such a fuss that Demetri- 
us has to go and whup his pal. 

< atigula signals him to carve up 
the o»her guy, but Demetrius asks 
can lie be excused because Christians 
aunt supposed to. like I sa id So 
Caligula lets the other guv go but 
iH-metrius has to stick around and 
• isste with the cats These turn out 
to be three huge tiger type cats from 
the neighborhood that they forgot to 
fed last week Rut Demetrius is a 
prettj big Ikiv so he manages to kill 
them all with his dagger. 

So it comes up that after the cat 
fkht they let him heal up at this doll 
Messalina's house ani he gets to be 
a guard there Hut when Messalina 
tries to get him to try a little differ- 
ent type rasslin he gets her all griped 
and whup' Rack to the gladiator 
school • 

So this old Christian-type girl 
friend of his comes around to the 
party they always have the night be- 
fore the fights, and Messalina fixes 
it so that Demetrius gets locked up 
and the rest of the boys treat her so 
rough that she sort of empires. This 
gets Demetrius pretty shook up and 
he sorta quits being a Christian. So 
they send him in the ring the next 
day and he wipes out five other guys 
all by himself, all at once. 

This makes the palace guard think 
he's a pretty rough boy and It might 



Demetrius 



be a good Idea to have him on their 
aide, so he comes up ., tribune which 
is a pretty big wheel, I gnes*. AKo 
he begins to realiw that Messalina 
is sort of ii don „, th ,.j RO u „ to tnp 
beach with a rottpie so.uad« of maids 
and dancing girls. 

>o down to the beach comes this 
guy Peter w ho s got a job as some 
sort of a fisherman and he's got the 
robe Messalina sneaks up to town to 
Ml Caligula that Petes in town with 
the robe and Cal send 
out to get it 

When he finds It.' It comes up that 
his old girl frien.l isn't dead after all 
Just in a trance. He gets to thinking 
how he used to like bring a Christian 
pretty good so he t„ke, it up again, 
but he takes the rob.- back to Cal to 
keep him from knocking off 
people Just to show he can do it 

So Cal stabs up n slave and waves 
the robe at him and when the slave 
floesn t rise up he has quite a little 
argument with Demetrius back in the 
r-ng again which he has been In and 
out of like a yo-yo all through the 
move; But the karris ca „. t * * 
and since Cal ha-been' giving them 
a bad | time latery anyhow, one of 
them drops him with a spear 
So it works out that Demetrius can 

naul, ** * Christl an. Cat's uncle 

Claudius is emperor, the 

dead, and everyone's 

good movie You ought to see it 



He not only excelled in almost 
every tport but wax also one of the 
most intellectual students on cam- 
pus. His studies led him into the 
realms of Philosophy, Science, Art. 
Engineering and Literature. His opin- 
ions on these subjects were highly 
honored by not ordy students but 
also by the faculty. 

In sports gam was an Invaluable 
aid to the coaches. Though he could 
not participate In the sports himself 
he gave advice that led the team on 
to many a victory. 

Last semester Sam's position on 
campus became a precarious one. For 
reasons that no one was able to un- 
derstand, he suddenly became a men- 
ace Students strolling around the 
campus became a target for his 
mighty horns. The usual peace of 
campus life was suddenly Interrupted 
with the realization that a mad ram 
was loose. Sam would hide in waiting 
til his target strolled by. then with" 
out warning he would strike. 

Many reasons were offered for this 
sudden change in. attifude Most of 
these reasons centered around the 

fact that Sam felt ftkmt n-itinl j-._ 

^ •■•• ' *»<■•»■ ivir ^ntiT nooouy np- 
preciated his efforts to serve the col- 
lege 

Whatever the reasons, Sam's 
on the campus came to an end. 

During the summer months he 
slipped into obscurity and was not 
beard of until recently when the re- 
port came In that Sam. that stalwart 
pillar of college spirit, had been con- 
verted into lamb chops. 

In a last tribute to Sam the col- 
lege rises In a body and hopes that 
he has found happiness In "ram chop 
• heaven." 



Rflnrs HoRn 

Letters to the Editor 



stay 



The Guardsman 

Tables 
Ob Copy Desk 

At the opening of this semester, 
an addition of five unique tables was 
made to the furniture in The Guards- 
man office, which has been n*>ved 
once again, this time to Boon 3u4 
of the Science Building. - 

The five tables are trapezoidal in 
shape, this 
new- in furniture styling. They vc been 
placed together in a IbWhiIhh de- 
sign to form the office copy de^k 

fit any newspaper office, the copy- 
desk is used as a sorting place for 
all stories which appear in the paper. 
All stories must pass through 'he 
copy desk for inspection and correc- 
tion before they are publish.*! 

The copyreaders. who sit in a cir- 
cle around the outside of the horse- 
shoe desk, correct errors which may 
appear in the stories, write headlines. 
and make 
story content. The general wotk of 
the copyreaders is to make the news 
as clear, concise and correct , - [vi- 
sible. 

The trapezodial tables which new 
mark The Guardsman office re Be- 
ing used to form a copy desk - far 
as anyone knows, for fhe fir*? "me 
although It seems that they were 
made-to-order for this purprw Ac- 
tually, they can be arranged together 
to form almost any eoneei\a> V de- 
sign, and mbre of them can ,i *eef 
used for different purposes nround 
the campus. — s- 1 =— — -■ ...» 



a few- 



tigers are 
"appy. Pretty 



Editor's Note: The Guardsman 
fools that this column is a most im- 
portant feature of the publication. 
for it is here that interested stu- 
dents have their only opportunity to 
see their views in print. 

Any student who has any com- 
plaints, praise or general information 
which he believes could be of benefit 
or enjoyment to the college is urged 
to submit letters to the editor. 

Those letters may be left with the 
telephone operator in the Science 
Building or at The Guardsman office 
Room 304 in the Science Building 
Deadline for contribution is 10 a m 
each Wednesday. 



Goardsaan Stall-roll. 1954 

(Otficiol ttvdent eewtpaper of the *t,.i<;9'»i 
ShKfcMt, p«blitfc*d »oe* W.dw.doy »<" "9 * 
coll«fl« ynr w»f» tin •motion of heltdan ««« 
• acotiom, by itvdonh In **• journol'i'"i«"<' 
papor production doportmont of City Col'»J« * 
Son FraiKTRB. Httortal of"», H4. $ci*«« luw- 
■ ng. NIopHoM JU 7-7177, owtomlon 4.) j 

MANAGING ED I TO* O.on. *< « 

ASJ'T. MANAOINO EOITOK Y.onno F> b; ""°" 

A$$T. MANAOINO tOITOR •*' j" 00 ' 

STAFF EDITOR , Jo*n Mu"« 

spouts coitor • ** c»nin<o» 

SOITOIIIAU ASSISTANTS: Joon Vndejo" 8 » 
denweck, Carolyn Fiih«r, Paul G"': )• 
Oiborne Dolorst Stoffort. , 

RErOsTMS: David «oor, H-ord Do-t. ?'?~ ?_ 
Gr*%n9 t Miftuyo OHno. iautM Rote 

CUI REPORTERS: Molvin Artl'od JoA--i !'"•«, 
Beverly Sardo. Michael teraor. Mildret »• * 
Tn«r«i« Irychto, Jockio Coop*' ' , ^ 
Robort Jourdon. Antoinette Mo" ■•"> "'' 
Minor. Dick Moore Emil Portal*. Clark 5~ 
Dion*) Stratford. Doualoi Srroht. Ca-I w 3** 1 

" Joan Wilton. Serf* Wool', Wotre' Z« ■? 

RHOTOOtARHBtS: John Sherry, chief;. '" 
Saba. Reto Rgpperf, Jonn Gee, Dick (. -* 
Horry Gorman, ft-onk Stork, tarry " ■• ' 

■ AaVbor '«•" *."*" 

Member Aiiocioted Colleg ore ft* . 

ifM-tm 




Sharper Offense 
In Second Half 
fells Oaks, 20-19 



Volume XXXIX, -No. t 



By Bob Chrisman 

After being behind 19-7 at half 
time, a rejuvenated Ram team 
turned over a new leaf in the 
second half to fell the Menlo 
Oaks, 20rl9, in the last eight minutes 
of play last Friday night. 

It was the second win in a row for 
the Rams, who beat Taft September 
25, 21-6. 

Completely overpowered in the sec- 
ond half, the Menlo Oaks netted 
only plus four yards passing and a 
minus four yards rushing. 

In addition, the college's offense 

.14.M ■YlileTial ■■>" — nana* *■**—■ In ttssbsV MM*— 
WtMi MtTaBtJNsr - aMMM §*^R** •••■■•■ issi fMirscr ssssi «. 

v iuus half, sparked by the accurate 
passing of Lea Barron and the hard 
drlvlag of fisUhack Shirlee MeCoc- 
mk-k, who netted 91 yards ta\ 1* tries 
for • swat five yard average per 
.Carry. Rudy Lopez, Al Chatmaa and 
Jim Pfenning all turned -to several 
tine runs, breaking away for Jong 
gains. 

In the first half, Menlo scored as 
Keith Harris, the Oaks' quarterback, 
intercepted a Ram fumble in the air 
on the Ram's 25 and ran down the 
sidelines for the finst touchdown of 
the game. The conversion attempt 
was missed, which proved to be the 
margin of the college's .victory, 

Al Harrington, the left halfback 
far Menlo. contributed nutlnly to 
Mento's second touchdown, aa he ac- 
counted for 55 yards of the- Oaks' 74 

DQ sj)»*Oe^^i IINWW \&Or 




Rams Edge Menlo 

^Y, OOOWTl. 1954 Pag. 3 ... ... T~~ 



.WEDflESOAy, OCtDtfrtfi, 1954 



College Gridders Meet Fast And" 
Experienced Stockton Eleven In 
1954 Big Seven Conference Opener 

City College's football team, coached by Grdver Klemmer and 
assistant Alex Schwarz, will pit its hard-charging line and fleet- 
backfield against a strong Stockton squad on this Friday, October 
8, at Stockton in the Big Seven Conference opener. 
".Coached by Don. Hall, with Amos Alonzo Stagg as advisory 
coach, Stockton's T formation offense includes a veteran backfield, 
led by Gene Campbell, who set 



GUS •AGATB.OS. aWa bUttfm h) the p4ch.ro. it the ttortisg cirHr (or tto tomi; 
lium* » RiaWd Olwor, first etrinf »m4 for wWcstWa*. Joo> Diliord. skow* with rh. 
bolt, it so losflor with tto team. Oliver one fegatSrW are moimtayi in a ttrona line 
which hot WJHU H«d»oe (115) and Ston Koith (US) at auord.. Jerry Jomst (215) 
along wirh Ken Orssll (219) at ♦ocklei. and Dick Piono (IM) and Oliver (ISO) at 
endt. Jotoreiot and Hwdtoo wore co-captalni for Mm Toft game. T«o cs-coptoint are 
elected for every game by the toom . 



tfv -^~" 

In the second quarter Mike For- 
ette at quarterback completed a 52 
yard pass to Don Baroni for. a touch- 
down, and Jerry James' conversion 
was good. 

Menlo's third touchdown was set 
up by a fumble on the Ram 30. Har- 
ris, quarterback, threw a pass to Bill 
Fitz, who scored. __ 

In the third] quarter, after an ex- 
change of punts, the Rams scored 
on a 68 yard drive, climaxed by 
Pfenning's one yard shot for the 
touchdown. James converted, and the 
score was 19-14 for Mentor- . 

The final Ram touchdown resulted 
from a 15 yard pass from Barros to 
Chat man for the touchdown. 

Block SF Re-elects 



Soaer Tern Meets USF For Opener 
On October 9; Team Working For 
First Mice BU Against Defenders 

Soccer is here again and Coach Roy Diederichsen's soccer squad 
is working hard for their opening game, October 9, against the 
University of San Francisco at U S F, Th is is a n i mp o rt a n t g a me f or- 
the Rams as the Dons are defending soccer champions, and they 
are expected to field their usual strong team. 

With veterans like Guillermo Delogadillo, Joe Musat, and Gabe 

Barros. and such new men as Art 



Lempke, Fredy Zamora. the Olympic 
Games Star from Peru, and Rodolpho 
Molina, the team should be ready in 
making their bid tb~bring the soccer 
championship to City College. Ac- 
cording to Coach Diederichsen, Uni- 
versity of San Francisco and Univer- 
sity of California are the teams to 
beat this year 

The tentative starting lineup con- 
tains Art Lempke at goal, Ben 



Bagatelos Prt 



Gus Bagatelos, Spring president of 
the Block S F, has recently been 
elected to that office for the second 
straight semester. 

Other results in the election were 
Jerry James, vice president, and 
Jerry Johnson, sergeant at arms. 

The Block S F Society, whose 
. members total 56. held a meeting re 
cent ly at which the members decided 
to give a dance during the semester. 

Under a new policy, the soc iety 
has decided to broaden their inter- 
ests in all of the school activities and 
social events. Their first move will 
be to Join the Club Activities Board. 

The following meetings this sem- 
ester will have entertainment, re- 
freshments, and movies which will 
give members a chance to get a look 
at some of the biggest names In the 
world of sports. 

Vet, Freshman Lead 
Rams Against Toft 



W AA Activities 
Offer 5 Sports 

Five sports are offered this semes- 
ter for the activities in the Women's 
Athletic Association. Esther Phillips, 
president of the organization, an- 
nounced at the first WAA meeting. 

Fifty women have already signed j Schwflxer jlght t fullbac k, Armando 
up and more are expected. Miss Phil- 
lips said. v 

Lene Johnson, women's physical ed- 
ucation instruction, new at the col- 
lege*' this semester, is WAA sponsor. 

S ports offefed this semester are 
badminton on Tuesday at 2:45 p.m.. 
tennis on Tuesday and Thursday at 
10 a.m. and during college hour; 
swimming on Tuesday at the Y. W. 
C. A. at 3:30 p.m.; volleyball during 
college hour and basketball on Mon- 
day at 3:45 p.m. 

Qualifications to participate and 
earn an award in WAA sports, Mtss 
Phillips said, are an Associated Stu- 
dent card and attendance at nine out 
of twelve meetings of the sp ort. 

WAA awards are the shield, first 
sgrowte r , t l ie brock, s eco nd s e mes ter . 



and the star, third semester. 

The Brooklyn Bums played a triple- 
header against the Pirates on June 2, 
1903. The boys from Flatbush dropped 
all three games. 



Molina, left fullback, Robert Orozco 
right halfback, Rodolpho Molina cen 
ter halfback, Guillermo Delgadillo 
left halfback. Joe Musat left wing. 
Cliff Anderson right wing. Tony Que- 
teno inside left, Fredy Zamora inside 
tight and Bob Palma at center half 
The 1954 schedule is as follows, 
with all home games played at Bal- 
boa Park Stadium 

Oct. IS— CCHr at California. 

Oct. «t— CCSF at S. F. State. 

Oet. SO — Stanford at CCSF. 

Nov. S — Bye. 

Nov. in— CCSF at San Joee. 

Nov. IT— Santa Clara at CCSF. 

faulty Rips Sophs 13-7 

spnrkp d by "ringers" imported 
from the athletic department, the 



rushing record in 1953., Junior Rey- 
ndso, an understudy quarterback last 
year, will take over as first string 
signal-caller this year. Jimmy Owens 
and Ben Parks fill out the backfield, 
which operates behind a line averag- 
ing 200 pounds. 

—/Th e ~ T - form » t io n ■ offense., at. the. 

Rams, with a front wall averaging 

1 190 pounds, is patterned after the 

Cleveland Brown's offense. — 

A toatativa opening lineup has L 
Barros, SS, at quarterback; Shirley 
McCormJrk, full bark, 4T; Rent Srovll. 
halfback* 44; Jim Frank, halfback, 
54; Richard Oliver, end, 51, Dick 
PImu, end, 50; Stan Keith, guard. 
70; Willie Hudson, guard, 49; Ken 
Orzell, tackle, 79; Jerry Junes, 
tackle, 88; Goa Bagatelos, center, 72. 

An auspicious practice season, cul- 
minated by a. 21 to 7 drubhingof 
Taft Junior College, led Coach Klem- 
mer to acknowledge the Ram team as 
being farther advanced in skills at 
this time than in the previous two 
years, though only seven of the 
squad are veterans of the 1953 sea- 
son. 

According to Klemmer, "there isn't 
an easy garne^Tn the league, Stock- 
ton, Modesto, and- Contra Costa are 
especially dangerous." . Last year the 
Rams eased by Stockton's Mustangs, 
14-13. 

City College's football schedule is 
as follows: 

Oet 8— Stockton, there, 8 p.m. 

Oet. 15 Lea Angeles, there, 8 p.m. 

Oet it — Sacramento, there 
S:M p.m. 

Oet 28 — Modesto, there, 8 p.m. 

Nov. 8 Ban Mateo, here, 
2:80 p.m. 

Nov. 12— Contra Costa Went here. 

Nov. 19 Santa, atom, there, • p.m. 

All the college's home games will 
be played at the soccer stadium In 
Balboa Psrk. near City College's 
gymnasiums. * 




By Bob Chrisman 



Intramural Sports 
Sign-Up Announced 

Clubs, organizations and individu- 
als who wish to be represented in the 
college's intramural program should 
sign up this week at the intramural 
office in the men's gymnasium, intra- 
mural director Alex Schwarz an- 
nounced yesterday. 

Ping-pong, touch football, tennis 
and basketball competition take place 
this semester, and will be played dur- 
ing lbl?_. gymnasium periodto. Winner 
or winners of each gymnasium class 
strong faculty softball team ripped I compete for first place honors 
the unwary Sophomores, 13-7, In Schwarz said, and gold belt buckles 
their annual game played at the close are Swarded for first place winners 
of the Spring semester. "Jolting Joe" in every event and silver medals for 
Garbarino starred for the losers. | second place holders. 



Colleges Coaches Successful In Double Aims 



Coaching is not merely producing Diederichsen. a San Jose State I Mary's in 1932. after having made 

I grad, lettered in basketball, tennis. ' the AU-American football team as a 
baseball, boxing and was All-Confer- guard 



teams to maintain a college's pres- 



A compettttve sprrit, football 
"sense" and ability, and modesty are 
outstanding characteristics of Gus 
Bagatelos and Willy Hudson, co-cap- 

tains of the college's football team 

for the game with Taft. 

Bagatelos, first string center for 
the Ram eleven, is a veteran of the 
Ram's 1953 season grid club. He got 
his first taste of football at Balboa 
High School where he played guard 
on the varsity for two seasons. His 
teamates describe his fine defensive 
game, which was in good evidence 
in the Taft tut, as being steady, In- 
spired football. 

For Hudson, the 1954. season will 
be his first at college, havings gradu- 
; ated from Poly High School in Fall 
of 1953 where he was -an All-City 
guard. "Rock." as his teamates call 
him, is noted for his smooth work at 
the guard slot and Ms fine lineback- 
ing. 



tige: the coach must develop favor- pnce fullback in soccer. Also active^ Burkhead. also from USF. lettered 
able character traits in individual \ j tt coii^e politics, he was elected, in football, basketball and track. In 
>aching staffs ^freshman, sophomore and junior class [l951, under Burkhead. who was act- 



ing as head football coach in the 
sman. a former City College , absence of Coach Klemmer, the col- 



participants, and few coaching 

have attained this dual objective president at San Jose 

more successfully than this college's ath) ^ m "[Jj o ^ t or ^ r ( baUketball | lege footba ii team won the 

coaching staff. _ - ! un der President Louis Conlan, then I Seven Conference title. Burkhead Is 

City College's coaches total six the basketball coach, also made the I now head track coach. 
Grover Klemmer is the football first string AU-Conference basketball | Men of proven athletic prowess, 
coach and Alex Schwarz Is assistant team. He then attended UC and let] the college coaches realize that more 
football coach Ralph Hillsman is the tered in' basketball, and after four < than sheer physical ability is required 
basketball coach and Roy Diederich- j years in the Navy, came to City Col- ■ to make a good athlete. Consensus 
sen coaches tennis" soccer and boxing, lege in '46. Last year Hillsman's golf among the coaches reveals the quali- 
Roy Burkhead coaches frack and , team won the Big Seven Conference ties they considered desirable in an 
Bill Fischer is the baseball mentor, championship. - , I athlete. 

Klemmer a University of Califor- Schwarz, who was a football star Loyalty, in Coach Diederichsen s 
niA graduate of '43 was one time at University of San Francisco, joined opinion, is a desirable virtue, encom- 
rerord-holder for the 440. and his [the college coaching staff In '52. He (passing the athletes loyalty^to his overhead screen 
440 and 880 records still stand at UC. lettered In football and- basketball at • team, his coach, and to himself. 'The 
He also lettered In track and foot- USF and played in the Shrine East- desire to win Is a must, as is self- 
baVcpmmg to coach at the college West game He Is assistant coach to! discipline." added Coach Diederich- 
in 1946, when he was assistant foot- 1 Klemmemnd coaches the football 
ball coach 1 Since Klemmer became! line 
head coach, the college 4eam has won [ Bill Fischer 



'X'H^-eENTER theory of basV 
■■• ball has been proved once 
again by the accession .oi the 
Cleveland Indians and New 
York Giants to the World Series. 

According to baseball experts, the 
strength of a team is down Its mid- 
dle: I.e., the center Aeld, the shortstop 
and second baseman, the pitching 
staff and the catcher. 

An examination of the Indians and 
the Giants reveals two very strong 
centers. In centerfleld, the Indians 
have Larry Doby, an excellent defen- 
sive man who batted in 126 runs and 
hit 33 home runs in the '54 season' 
George Strickland, the Cleveland 
shortstop and Bobby Avila, their sec- 
ond baseman, are a pair of fine glove- 
men. Strickland, in particular, is 
adept at the shortstop spot and is 
one of the sssgstl infleld err the In- 
dians have had In five years. Avila 
did enough hitting for himself and 
Strickland, winning the batting race 
by 20 points with a .340 average. 

Cleveland's pitching is unmatched 
by any other team in (he majors 
Bab Lemoir was the bellwether of 
the staff, with a 23-7 record, along 
with Early Wynn, who won 22 games 
Mike Garcia won 20 and Bob Feller 
lost only three while winning 13. 
In Willie Mays, the Giants have a 
potential super-player who led the 
league with a .345 average, hitting 
41 homer* and batting In 119 run*. 
Maya' speed and fine arm make him 
aa outstanding center nelder defen- 
sively, aa well. 

Alvin Dark's heavy bai and ability 
to make the "big" play make him a 
standout shortstop. A fine defensive 
man and a consistent .260 hitter. 
Davy Williams rounds out the key- 
stone combination. 

Durocher's pitching staff was the 
best in the National League, headed 
by Johnny Antonelli, a 20-game win- 
ner, with Reuben Gomez and reliable 
Sal Maglie rounding out the staff. 
Maglie's ability to win the big games 
was a' great aid to the Giants, as 
were Hoyt Wilhelm's fine relief per- 
formances and Wes Westnlm's Jour- 
neyman performance of the catching 
chores. 

It was the sagging middle line of 
the Vankeeut which led to their dos 
fall this year. Although Mickey Man- 
tle and Yogi Berra were standout* 
In centerfleld and behind the plate 
respecthrery, the keystone combina- 
tion waa a far cry from the polished 
combos of the Yankee reign. 

Pitching was also shaky, for Super- 
chief Allie Reynolds was consigned 
by advancing age. to spot pitching 
roles. The strong bench, a major fac- 
tor in Yankee success, was lacking 
In relief pitchers. 

Balboa Park New Ml 
Held tor Kaat maa 

"One of the best diamonds in San 
Francisco." That's what Coach Bill 
Fischer predicts for the new Balboa 
Park baseball field. 

Under the supervision of the Park 
and Recreation Dept.. gardeners re- 
cently seeded the field. This is un- 
usual since most diamonds are usu- 
ally planted in two-foot squares of 
full grown grass. . 

The diamond, which won't be ready 
until June, will have no backstop or 



the- head baseball 



one Big Seven Conference title In '48. i coach, was graduated ' from St. 1 Coach Hillsman 



discipline 
sen. 

An essential Ingredient in a good 
athlete is confidence, according to 



Coach Fischer feels that because 
of the nearness of the park, ball 
players and students alike will be 
encouraged to go out to the games. 
Meanwhile the team will play most 
of its games at either Big Rec or 
Oceanvlew. 



Velum. XXXIX. No. 1 



WEDNESDAY. OCTOIER 6. 1«4 



t 



-t — 



Pogs 4 



November 5, 6 
Mark Annual 
Homecoming 

Traditional Homecoming fes- 
tivities will be held on Tnursday 
and Friday, November 4 and 5. 
with the college's Homecoming 
Queen reigning over the activities, 
Marcia Herst, — Associated Women 
Student president; announced here 
recently. 

Any woman student attending the 
college may flle a petition, providing 
•he flies the petition by Wednesday, 
October IS, at the Associated Stu- 
dents oflice, Building 2; west campus. 
.Miss Herst stated. 

Crowning of the queen will take 
place at the Homecoming dance, 
which will be held Saturday, Novem- 
ber 6, in the auditorium on the west 
campus, Miss Herst added. 

A* the recent AWS meeting, held 
last Thursday, it was decided that 
the semi-annual AWS tea would be 
held on Thursday, November 18. aad 





Clu b Cavalcade: Special C/ubs, 
Sororities Ami Fraternities 
March In Review For CAB Day 

By Carolyn Fisher 

¥N KEEPING with Friday's Club Day on campus, this first caval- 
* cade of the semester will be devoted to all campus clubs, fra- 
ternities, and sororities; their sponsors and presidents. 

In the special interest category there is the Canterbury Club, 
sponsored by Katherine Pedley; the Chinese Students Club, guided 
by facblty adviser John Stafford ; Collegiate Christian Fellowship, 

with Howard Schoon as sponsor; the 
Filipino Club, sponsored by John 
Fawcett; the HUlel Foundation, spon- 
sored by Michae* Zarchin; Horticul- 
ture Society, with Raymond Peter- 
son as faculty adviser; Latin-Ameri- 
can- Club, guided by sponsor Benja- 
min Dryden; the Lutheran Club, with 
Manfred Mueller as faculty sponsor; 
the Masonic Club, sponsored by Don- 
ald Bryant; Newman Club, advised 
by John Selig, faculty sponsor; Inter- 
national Relations Club, with Joseph 

■larrthcon m n/li>ie fr 

Two-honor societies on campus are 
Alpha Gamma Sigma, scholastic hon- 
or society, sponsored by Don Jensen; 
and Alpha Phi Omega, service honor 
society headed by President Ralph 
Libby and sponsor Donald Shaw. , N 
The professional groups include Le 
Cercle Francala, guided by faculty 
adviser Doris Hernreid; the Drama 
Club, sponsored by Michael Griffin; 
the Engineering Society, with Harold 
Edmison as faculty sponsor; Hotel 
and Restaurant Society, advised by 
faculty sponsor Edmund Nielsen; the 
Merchandising Club for merchandis- 
ing majors., with. A^rginia Gohn a* 
sponsor; economics society Sigma 
Tau Sigma, sponsored by Michael 
Zarchin; Phi Rho PI for students in- 
- 1 terested in debate, with Thomas 
that the AWS » ould participate la Dutcher as faculty adviser Pick and 
Z, '£££ T*Z : h'T" ™ U ?-U^. campus Uiogy club spo" 
^VnXTZe^^ Ze ;f£S* <"u,ty -mber oSge 
established, the AWS board will meet ! r nP ' »u«„ ., kLal , ,. 

,0 A a ws nd omSrt 32MT& ™?^5^2S£7^ n a * 

HTrsT^n,^^ 

president; Lee Caro? ZSSt ftecX r^Kit^ " *'**"■ 

tary, and Jan Weaver, treasurer £ nt ' ' ,h E * ,her Ph,,,ip8 as pr * 91 - 

There are nine recognized frater- 
nities and six sororities on campus. 
The fraternities include Alpha Phi 
Kpsilou with Emmett Thompson as 
j president, George Bafflco as sponsor; 
1 Alpha Sigma Delta, sponsored byj 
with most of the troubles and coii-l Russell Posner. with Ken Feldin as! 
fusion of registration ended, the col- President of the- group Beta Phi 
lege band and A Cappella choir have «*U, led by faculty adviser Michael 
organized and scheduled a few com- Joseph and President Pete Ruppert I 
ing events. Beta Tau, sponsored by Howard Ben- 

Elect tons were held for the offiew-^unghoff. facuttr adviser and led by 
or the band, and Henry Boyce was President John LoCoco Gamma Phi 
elected director: Douglas W. Mc- "ith Fred McFarland as sponsor and 
Eachern became band manager; Pa- 1 Bill Phillips as president Kappa 
ricia Ford won out for secretary- Rho. led by President Gene Haw! 
treasurer; Connie Bondoo became the I kins and sponsor John Carlson 

^L,.L l ^!?'\ and 5° raida LoP«t- L, "» M « ■**• wi,h Robin Dunn as 
took the post of custodian. Elections [faculty adviser: Phi Beta Delta, uuid- 
for choir officers will be held tomor- ed by faculty adviser John Roland 
m^Z™ ,he ^ re *f n «- ***« «■ acting President John Roberts: Tan Chi 
manager of the choir, which now has Sigma, the college veterans' frater- 



Hotel Men Win Top Honors 
In Coast Culinary Exhibit 




H&H Spread Cops 
Grand Prize Plus 
Two Top Awards 



The college hotel and reil 
taurant division walked aw a \- 
with three prizes, including one 
of three grand prizes offered, at 
the Pacific Coast Culinary Art Ex- 
hibit held at the San Francisco cfe 
Auditonum, September 26, according 
to Lawrence Wong, instructor in tht 
hotel division. r^-m*- 

The grand prize won by the colleee 
was for Ito overall achievement in 
the exhibition. As a trophy, the „<„,., 
group was awarded a large pia, llu . 
presented by the Hotel Management 
magazine. 

- a .! e "'f ui e U . b y llK Wc T Hc Coa.s{ ' 





VOLUME XXXIX 



Official Publication of the Associated Students of City College of S on Franci&co , 

— i ■ — i : s 

c.u cmkincm rincnouu VA/cnKlCCHAV nrTDBFR II 19&4 



College Hour Schedule 

« o'clock datMt— B:IOfo 1:50 
9 o'clock do»$»»— 9:00 to 9:40 

10 o'clock clous.— 9:50 to 10:30 
College Hosr— 10:40 to 11:20 

11 o'clock cloMst— 11:30 to 12:10 

12 o'clock clous*— 12:20 to 1 :00 



SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA— WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 13, 1954 



REPRESENTING ths college's Hotel and Restaurant Division in a recent Pacific Cosat 
Cul.nory Arf, Jio« oro, loft to fight. -fill TMln#ri DoB Qiovonnosl. Tony Albini and 
Worv.s Alldofter. Nomas on th. po.t.r or* those of th. instructors who helpsd th.m 
to win ow« of t»« three grand priie* off.r.d and two tocond prli.s.— Photos by D'tck«y 



Band And Choir 
Schedule Events 



Complete Desertion In Store 
For West Campus; Deans Of 
Men And Women Soon To Move 



By Clark Smith 

Since the completion of Cloud 
HaJl last Spring, the west cam- 
pus, still nestled among the debris 
from a thousand forgotten student 
lunches, watches its desertion 
calmly. 

By January 1, 1955,~The Deans of 
Men and Women and all counsell- 
ing operations now in Building 3 
will be moved. The hotel and res- 



%bout 50 members. 

The choir plans a concert for the 
Rotarians at the Palace Hotel, Tues- 
day. November 9, and atso a~*\"hri<»f- 
mas concert for St Francis Episcopal 
Church. Tuesday. December 7. The 
choir will continue the annual. college 



nity. headed by sponsor Merritt Beck- 
erman and President Al Neime. 

The six sororities include Alpha 
Lambda Chi, with Carolyn Riede- 
mann as sponsor and Josephine Gan- 
dert as president; Delta Pal, guided 

B^ ^r«^tt\%£gg PatX^Kap™" Sf 
held December 8 or 9 in the audi-; with Valerie PhSlTps as StEr 3. 

Jackie Mascarelli as president; Phi 



tinue I 
mcA-t. 



tatrrani -department will move In 
Part »his Spring. The departments 
or photography, ceramics and jew- 
elry might move this Christmas, 
and certainly by next Summer. 

The music department is slated 
to remain in Building 1 until an 
auditorium is built. The college is 
also trying to extend the lease on 
Building 2 as a home for the place- 
ment and student activity offices. 

The west campus began life in 
IMS as a land-locked Navy base. 
It was a WAVE barracks until 
1945, when It was turned Into a 
— paratlon center. It waa leased by 
its owners, the Public Utilities 
Commission, to the college la 1946. 
The college has title to the build- 
ings, however, and must continue 
to use some of them indefinitely. 

Probably the most familiar part 
of the west campus is Building 3, 
the counselling center, where stu- 
dents are assisted in a variety of 
personal problems. Upstairs in 
Building 3 is the testing center and 
office of the registrar. 

The Ramporlum, where students 
ran buy anything from textbooks 
to tennis shoes, the coffee shop and 
the department of graphic arte are 
next door In Building It. 



torium. Robert Morton 
rector this semester. 

The Men's Glee Club has more 
than doubled from 12 to 26 members. 
T. Eric Hansen is club president, and 
Fred Eritiis McQueen is club librarian. 



Beta Rho, led by President Mary 
Daly and faculty adviser Evelyn 
Kerkhof; Theta Tau with Diane Tol- 
man. president, and Gertrude Nor- 
gard. faculty adviser, and Zeta Chi 

. 1 Z^^Js&sfzsz 



area as Great Britain. 



ing the sorority. 



Baker Heads Police 
Squad Of IS Men 

Fifteen men compose this semes- 
ter's campus police squad here in- 
cluding Don Baker, chief of campus 
police and liaison officer to the Asso- 
ciated Students, and Renzo Panelli 
assistant ' chief of police. 

The full roster is as follows: Rob- 
ert Dagitz. Patrick Davoren. Tom 
Duff. Rudolph Hoffman. Frank Kin- 
degran. Phillip Moore. Fred Neville 
Don Xewcomb. Ken Orzell. Panelli 
Harry Paretchan. George Plese, Wil- 
liam Scott. Mike Sugrue and Baker | 
Directing traffic, keeping order at I 
all Associated Student activities, and 
Citing motorists for traffic violations 
are some of the many duties per- 
formed by t h e se -students mroTled 
in criminology courses here. Traffic 
tickets or other citations given out 

th y rou h g e h ^hTcVSs •£ JS22 ^vr of ro,,ege floricu,,ure 

to the college, Bake! "noted ^ ° tt f ° r """^ An ^»°- 'ormer 

Speed limits around the college and 1 ud<?nt of ,he «>"«e. on September 

on Phelan Avenue are set at 15 22 - ° n tha * date Angeto received a 

telephone call from the President of 
Peru notifying htm of his appoint- 
ment to the position of Supervisor of 
Parks in his native Lima. Peru 

The Peruvian President also of- 
fered his congratulations to Angelo 
on his graduation from college dur- 
, ing the summer session here. 



College Fhrkulturi__ 
Major Gets Appointment 



Chefs Association, the purpose of tJi. 
exhibition was to demonstrate .in- 
abilities of cooks and bakers in' the' 
various organizations on the Pacifi, 
Coast. The college's booth was spon- 
sored by the Northern California 
Stewards and Caterers Association 
Wong said. 

Two second place prises were 
awarded the division Tor their efforts 
■ the pastry and cooked foods de- 
partment They received a plaque and 
a war bond for each. 

The foods for the exhibit were pre- 
pared at the college. Wong said, and 
then transported to the Civic Audi- 
torium. 

Instructors who helped the stu- 
dents to prepare for the exhibition 
were Fritz GerstacJker and Edmund 
Nielsen, food preparation instruction 
Edward Nylund and George Miiller. 
pastry mstruction. and John Dunn 
and Worn?, operational management 
instruction. 

Students who helped were Marvin 
Alldaffer, Tony Albini. Bill Tessner. 
Don Giavanaoni. Bob Hall. Svend 
Jacobsen, Ben Graham and JmrMor- 
rison. 

Bookstore Saks 
Rise, Near Record 

Oscar EL Anderson, coordinator of 
Educational Management here, stated 
last week that the campus bookstore. 
The Ramporium, has increased its 
sales this year by a total of approxi- 
mately $1000.00 for a comparable pe- 
riod last year. 

This is the fourth semester in a 
row that The Ramporium has gained 
in sales, he declared Last semester 
The Ramporium Jumped in volume 
sales, by 20 per cent as compared 
with the previous comparable period, 
according to Dick Main, Ramporium 
manager. 

The peak sales day this semester 
was not as high as last semester, 
according to Main, because numerous 
students purchased their books on 
registration day instead of waiting 
until classes had startedi— = 





Enrollment On College Hosts Representatives 

Upswing; Total f rom 20 Two-Year Colleges At 

Count Hits 5650 {gjjgg Regional Conference 



Official enrollment here this 
semester totals 5,650 students, 
869 of them veterans, Dr. Louis 
G. Conlan, president of the col- 
lege, announced. 

The total represents an increase of 
770 students oyer last semester's en- 
rollment figures, he said. Included in 
this semester's total is the night 
class en ro llm e nt a t l i OOO s tu de nts 






Permits to park on campus are 
still available to Associated Student 
members at 1 o'clock in Building 13 
west campus. Faculty permits may 
be obtained from Oscar E. Anderson 
coordinator, Division of Educational 
Management 



P% ■ m m p_ in * *«• summer session here 

Bra dy And Batmale Assume New Staff Posts 




By Rev Svvope 

Two recent changes in the college's ' ratTve va^cTis^l'L'^ MniS ' 
administrative staff mark the beein- ' A feJ^? * ? < H led - 
ning of the Fall 1954 semester ! n™i ™" ^ m ba ? eb * ,l TOach - D™" 

John J Bra*, forlnTr dean of ' aZ An! ^ ", ° nP ,ime asiis,ant 
semi-professidnal cour^ here has ' h» Ch Y K l ° f s,udent activities 

replaced Dr. F. GrTnt Mars^as co I «.«, n T^ ,he P ° Sition ot d *™ of 
ordinator of the division or studem ^Tb^S "*"? £ lm 
welfare. Dr. Marsh retired at the in TiS, as TL m n ,0 the col,e * e 
close of last semester after five^eara affair, t^, f counsellor "> veteran 
lof service in that office. me * ears S*' 1 *]^ Vea ™ »«*" he succeeded 

Assistant Dean of Student Activi-I office m SttJd ° nt activi!i 



ties', Louis F. Batmale. has followed 
Dean Brady into the office of dean of 
semi-professional courses. At the 
present time Dean Batmale is per 



tivities 



Formal applications for the va- 
cancy in student activities have not 

HZ*!* ^. n , flled ' Presi <*ent Conlan 
pointed out last week, and the prob- 



DEAN JACK IRADY 



forming double duty, since he has \ £„ ToYVh u n«"hVS&. ^ ^ Prob " 
retained his former position in «tu- b7 Herbert r^-iS new, '« with 
dent activities, which he will con- j of ^F^S^^Tno^T^ 




Symphony Concert 
Tickets Go On Sale 

For the eighth consecutive year, 
the College Symphony Forum wiTT 
provide students with an opportunity 
to attend the San Francisco Sym- 
phony Orchestra concerts at a re- 
duced price. 

Season tickets will be sold at the 
college bank in the Science Building. 
for the Thursday evening perform- 
ances of the IS concerts of the 43rd 
orchestra season. They will sell for 
half the norma] price: Orchestra 
seats will cost $22.50. and balcony 
seats will cost $17. 
.. Tickets go on sale today, and will 
remain on sale for two weeks only. 



AS 



CardAdm.ts 



Student 



DEAN LOUIS IATMALE 



To Home Football Free 



As the saying goes, "Five dollars 
will get you 40 dollars In values 
and discounts!" The Ave dollars of 
course, la for Associated Student 
membership. — ~ 

During football season Associ- 
ated Students may attend all Ram 
home football games aa part of 
their membership and receive a dis- 
count of Jnlf-prlce on admission 
with AS card in out-of-town 
games. 



**- 




CAST IN TWO ol ♦«• tfcroo loading rol.i in tomorrow •'•nine $ LrHUIWsr pro- 
duction of Gollight or. Joyc. Cody ond P.t. GorrsM. Th. thr..-oct thr.ll.r ..II rvn 
lor tkrso days .sding Octob.r 16.— Photo by Rypoort. _^___. 

Gaslight, Little Theater Play, 
arts 3 Night Run Tomorrow 

Gaslight, a three-act play produced by the college drama group 
will begin its three-day run tomorrow evening, October 14, at 
8 pm. in the Little Theatre located orr the ground floor of the 
Science Building. The play will end Saturday evening, October 16, 
Michael Griffin, drama director said. . ,, 

• Admission to the play is by Associated Student n» eml f " h .T 

, cards, or for non-members, the ad- 

. mission is 50 cents. 

AS Card Sales 
Reach $9,590; 
Goal Is $12,500 



Leading roles will be played by 
Joyce Cody aa Mrs. Manningham, 
Warren Smith aa Mr. Manningham i 
aad Pete Garrett as Mr. Rough. Jane 
I ui t and Diana Williams, who play 
the parts of Nancy and Elisabeth 
. respectively, round out the Ave per- 
son cast. 

Associated Student card sales have Direction of the play is handled 
Aaaociaieo aiuaen Grjffln gnd <he producing a ha,,. 

increased by a total of $355 over the, ^^ fey student Carro n Hall who is 
previous week, bringing the total assjste< i by George Sweet. Jann Pal- 
thus far to $9,590 for this semester's mcr a nd Pat Francisco will be in 
sales. Ralph Libby. Associated Stu-« charge of costuming.^ 

"' ' K . . . .^. . „, other* on the staff Include Rich 

dent card sales chairman, stated last ^Mher, »« ^ ^ ^ p- 

week. The goal set for the semester M-|r# ., lighting; Bob Tucker, furnl- 

is $12,500. ture propa; Marilyn Williamson, pro- 

This goal is one-half of the total grams and tickets, and Esther Pa- 

-— « - * ££^T^ " S#XS75«S 

near record, BUI BoldenwecK, as ^ Mtempts of Mr Manningham to 
president, pointed out. convince his wife that she is going 

Boldenweck stated, "If the com- insanc an d thus drive her to suicide. 
plete program is to be put into effect Suspense is steadily built up asamiis- 
hv the AS we are going to have to; ing and unusual events lead the play 
by the Afr. we are gom* w "" to iu t nt ensly dramatic endimt___ 
meet the goal." "Gaslight," Griffin said, "is an ideal 

Both Libby and Boldenweck pointed venicle for advanced little theater 

• * l U- . .. r. J ■ — -*- AAVMnncit inn 



Men outnumber women by more 
than two td Ode during the day 
classes, President Conlan stated, and 
100 more Korean War veterans are 
expected to enroll. 

From the. 869 veteran students, 
only 65 remain from World War II, I 
Robin Dunn, assistant coordinator of : 
veterans affairs, said. 

Veterans who apply for govern- , 
ment aid, Dunn said, must file Form 
7-1993 with him in his office in Build- 
ing 3. Form 7-1999 must be flled 
during the first four days of each 
month. 

Veterans receive government 
checks on the twentieth day of each 
month, he said, and the amounts in-. 

-m a^ a*»^a/n»»ms»l s £«*» llviUsT fKUfflWh. 

tuition, and books. Single veterans 
now receive (110 monthly, veterans 
with one dependent receive $135 per 
month, and those with two depend- 
ents receive $100 a month. 

World War II veterans receive 
small gov ernment allowances, plus 
payment for tuition. 

Dunn urged all veteran students in 
need of help to consult him at his 
office in Building 3. 



City College will host the Regional Conference of the Northern 
Section of the California Junior College Student Government As- 
sociation, which will be held tomorrow in Buildings 2 and 11 on 

the west campus. -\ 

Approximately 20 northern California two-year colleges will be 
represented and more than 200 students are expected to paxtici- 
pate in the activities. 

College President Louis G. Conlan 
will give W w c Hw i uij addita s a mi 
BUI Boldenweck, president of 



Will Elect 



as ■ s a awvase*--*"— *- — * «- 

NSCJCSGA and Associated Student 
president here, will give the orienta- 
tion address. 

Each year a northern,, southern 
and central ' regional conference is 
held, prior to the state conference,' 
which will be held this year in Asilo- 
mar, California, with Monterey Pe- 
ninsula College acting as host. 

Publications, government, student 
organizations will all be topics of in- 
terest and discussion. 

The purpose of these conferences 
Is three-fold. First, It provides a 
means, whereby member 



Group Officers 
In Meet Friday, 



may solve and discuss problems. Sec- 
ondly, It promotes better relationship 
with other member colleges and most 
Important, according to BoMenweck. 
helps to establish a state-wide^ stu- 
dent organization to pro«»e*r 
interests of the students. 



Officers of "Alpha Gamma Sig- 
ma, college scholastic honor so- 
ciety here< will be elected at the 
group's initial meeting during 
college hour Friday, October 15, in 
Cloud Hall, Rooms 232 and 233, Don 
colleges Jensen, faculty adviser to the groups.— - 



said yesterday. 

Students who think they have met 
the following membership require- 
ments are urged to attend-the meet- 
ing and sign up. 

Requirements for membership are 
as follows: Achievement of SO grade 



out the many values which may be production, its dramatic composition 
obtained through the AS card. Some . making it especially «u^Weror pre- 
of these are west campus parking. , ^ntat.on ma small theater, 
savings on gasoline, clothing, enter- 
tainment and AS activities. 

The 71 cards which were sold last 
week brought the figure in the Asso- 
ciated Men Student and Associated 
Women Student contest to 187 for 
the men and 90 for the women. How- 
ever. Libby said that these figures 
were not accurate, because a final 
count on the week's sales had not 
been made. 



Richard II Film 
Will Show Here 

King Richard U. one of telev ision's 
most widely acclaimed productions; 
will be presented here in eight spe- 
cial .showings starting this morning 
at 8 o'clock, according to Madison 
Devlin. Audio- Visual Aids instructor 
at the college. , 

All eight projections of the Shake- 
spearean drama will be shown in 
Room C246, part of the coIIpkc's new 
Cloud Hall audio-Visual facilities Ad- 
mission-free showings. Devlin said, 
will start at 8 this morning, and will 
be repeated at 10 a.m. and 12 noon 
today: on Thursday at 9 a.m. and 12 
noon, and on Friday at 8 a.m.. 10:30 
a.m. (college hour) and 12:20 p.m. 

Lent to the college by the National 
Broadcasting Company in New York, 
the fil m is a kin esco pe reproduc tion 
of a "five hour-and-a-twrf NBC net- 
work feature presented by the Hall- 
mark Hall of Fame last fall. It stars 
famed international star Maurice 
Evans. 



trrrsts of tne Mtiui-ni*. — " — _^ t . ._ „_,»_ 

According to the planned schedule >>••»»• '» » m™».ium Of 1* units 
released by Jim Brownfield. college »ork la any -""ester. *£>>«£ 
information service chauman J ul " ' 'jS^ igSgS 
state officer, the day's activities will , than t and a 3.0 graae •*"■«£ 
h«rin at 8 30 am with regMratlM A student who maintains a grade 
S3 coffel houT' Tn ll \o student average of 2 3 for three out of four or 
Znge~BuT.dinT2 Meeting of work* four out of five semestcn , I, » eligiWe 
shop! and chairmen will follow at for permanent membership in the so- 
a™ a m in Rnilriinirs •> and 11 A ciety Gold seal bearers. Jensen said. 
Kcnerrassem^ *» «»** •« eligible for 

a m in the student lounge, will con- temporary membership. 
il until 1045 am. From 11 a.m. i Out of 84* student, graduated last 
o 12:15 p.m. the workshops will , June. SS men and women have at- 
" v taincd permanent membership in 

m Luncheon will be served in the AGS. From the Fall of 1053 cla*» 
calo cria for all participating stu- there were eight honor jraduate,: 
^nt. rmm 12 15 to 1 15 P m Work Mary Baird 2.51. Renneth Foley 2.00. 
££ vTfoSow again from 1 30 to! Richard Gross 2.45 George ...IK 2.,, 
5ipJ There will then be another Albert O'Dea 2.74, Carroll Pursel 
«oneralasscmblyrrom215to4p.m tM, Beatrice Sanches 2.52. a«l 
with adjournment at that later time. Oimiy Wallln Z.TI. m „. ,„,„ . . 
General chairman for the confer- Twenty-five students mamtained a 
ence K B.,b Arago. sophomore mem- "B" or, better average during heir 
be7o7 Student Cornell. Committee four M-mcsters' work a the college 
mVmners are lawrence l.,we. lunch- . f.t»n th. ; Spring 934 class: Mardyn 



eon: Marcia Mo«»re and Betty Peter- 
son, registration; Walt Frehe. work- 
shops; Pat Smith, secretary; lion Os- 



Angcl 2.3H, Robert Ash 255, Frances 
Bellas 2.61. Roby Blessing 2 58, Wil- 
liam Carle 2.56. Claudine Claussen 



shops; Pal Mimn. secreiarj; iron «»- """• "■ - .- rw ^^ k ,L, v , 

tH,rne pub.icltv; Allle tireen. print- , 2 43. Dorothy Collins 2 .65 Doro thy 
m c l>»n Pace assemblies; Bill Clrl- Fallon 2 38. Ruby Gaston ^.55, Ruth 
^•entertainment; Don Baker. Gomberg 2.83. Frans Klaver 2^ 

I Florence Louie 2.57, Manuel Luna 
Instead of a general recreational 2.48. .Kathleen Mogan 267, Victor 
period after conference adjournment. Pacquet 2 53, Shirley Flic hc.k 2 o2. 
B r own field potnted out. 4h*H>e»s«^-Dor4sJ»lummer_2»fiuJaai>evv£UZ.'l6. 
plTTto aTTThc visiting Allege Julia Smith 2.60. Rose Mary Stewart 
headers to go "on the town. " since 2.47. Ray Sullivan (« *»yTnnten- 
many of the visitors have never be- ley 2.52, Roberta Usher MJ ^ancy 
fore been in San Francisco. ' Walsh 2.37, and Herman Zellas_2;37. 






Four Scholarships 
Offered For Women 

Four scholarships are available to 
women students of the college for the 
Fall semester, Dean of Women Mary 
Golding announced here last week. 

The Denman scholarship is pre- 
sented to two women students of the 
college who carry IS units of work a 
semester with a "B" average. The 
amount is $125 to each winner. Dead- 
line for letters of application for this, 
scholarship is Tuesday, November 1. 

Theta Tau and Florence Louis 
scholarships are awarded to two 
women students who have a "C" av- 
erage in 15 units of work for the 
Fall semester. Letter of application 
deadline is Monday, October 18, In 
Dean Golding's office, Building 2, 
west campus. 



Joe Rosenthal, Pulitier 
Winner, Will Address 
Photo Journalism Class 

Pulitzer prize winner Joe Rosen- 
thal San Francisco Chronicle pho- 
tographer, «ho photographed per- 
haps the most famous scene of worm 
War II. the historic flag raising on 
Mount Suribachi. Iwo Jima, will be 
one of several expert photographers 
to address the elementary journalism 
photography class here during „the 

Other prominent phofbgraphers^all 
former Guardsman staff photograph- 
ers who will appear at intervals, are 
Fred Matthes, International News 
Photos; Ken Hilmer, senior photog- 
rapher. Sixth Army Photo Labora- 
tory Presidio of San Francisco, and 
Ken Molino. San Rafael Independent 
Journal photographer. 

Beverly Pasqualetti, director of 
photography here, stated that these 
men will discuss with the class the 
intricacies and detail of photographic 
journalism. 

Students now enrolled in elemen- 
tary journalism photography will 
comprise the. staff of photographers 
for The Guardsman next semester. 




STUDENT LEADERS di»cvw plow for tks ••oionol Sh»oW 
Govsrnm.rrf Coirf»r»ne« to bs rosoWsd ksrs tomorrow. L-* 
♦op: Dons Pec. Dos lekar. leHy M«oy. W* fr.h., I Lo„ 
Mantel, Dos Oiborno. Marcia Moora, and Pal Smrrti. Sitting 



L-R- till loldsnwsd, AS prsiidsnt, lob Araao, and Dean 
Loou BatmoU. Ths jtudsnt Uodsr. will ho«t othsr campoi 
governments at ths contsrancs.— Pnoto by Saba. 



Vw 



i 



— 



Cfje (guarbsman Editorial' p ag 

• Official Weekly Publication f the Associated Students of 



Official WooHy Publication of H»e Associated Student* of 
C?fy College of Son Francisco 



— 



I 



Vol«m, XXXIX, \No. 2 WEDNESDAY. OCTOIW 13, I9S4 



1 



Northern California Two -Year 
Colleges Meet Here Tomorrow 




GROUP of the most outstanding young men and women to be 
**■ found in Northern California's two-year colleges will be hon- 
ored guests on the college's campus tomorrow. 

The occasion is the Northern California Junior College Student 
Government Association's regional conference, and the young people 
are the student leaders from most of the two-year colleges in this 
half of the state. 

These guests of ours are not students playing at politics. They 
are the people who formulate the policies of their colleges, the 
Associated Student presidents, members of Student Councils and 
other student legislators. 

The job they do is important. ,not only to their respective colleges 

■ ■"!. !" i hlS . .! S P^'P? ev f n /"°re important, to the individuals 

jl'««*ives. Ihe pjanning^udgeting and. executing that thev da 

now wiirhold them in good stead in anv profession they mav 

choose in later life. 

Too often student governments, such as the Student Council here 
at the college, are taken lightly. 

This group is not a form of entertainment for the memberstaking 
part, nor- is it a single-minded gathering that -railroads" the legis 
lation of one group through the council and forces 'it upon the 
college. It is instead an organized, hard-working body that is the 
executive legislative and judicial voice of every student at the col- 
lege, a body that is an integral part of the college, for it is the 
Student", voice m how his affairs are managed and how his money 

May we urge each student to go to a Student Council meeting 
and see how this importent body works, and may we alsoTu^gesf 

2ll f y °\ glV f? the °PP° rtan rty. Jo^ us in welcom.nfthe 
leaders from other colleges who will be with us tomorrow 

lr CSe , P Z P * ° f I*" NCJCSCA «• «»e student leaders and legis- 
iST °. , ^" V "j ,'" »",«"y *«~s they will be the citv. state and 
national leaders and legislators of tomorrow. 








Shots At HM 



w 



$;|| 






gTUDENTS new to the coll egl 
•^ this semester might 
wondered last week^al 
passed the west campus Phelar 

Avenue exit and noticed a ratS 
distinguished appearing J£U 
vigorously directing traffic, Irving 
clear a Jate-afternoon snarl ,? 

seems that another task ha< , 'w 

• • • 

EXCLAMATIONS of onlooker* 
few days back were protb? r?-h 

befo ^" More than likelj Z" *£ 
membered- her from a Saturday evT 
nmg TV show not so lone bark u tL 
they watched Mrs. EtSFS^fc 
comfort her ",nivellin K - E$£ 



— ?,— 



THIS YEAR'S RAM SOCCER SQUAD, one* again a championship eont«naV, it shown 
hsrt in a pictur* of tha top man on th'a soecar squad. Loft to fight, top row, th* 
pldyars oro Ron Viacava, GuilUrmo Dalgadilio, T. CrHolti. Alai Sctiwtur, Art LtmbV*. 
Vaccarcia. ond Cooch Diadarkhssn. Bottom row: Cliff Anderson. Frad Zamora, Bob 
Palmo. Tony Quotono. R. Davila. All homo gomti will bo playod at Balboa Park 
Soccer' Stadium behind tho mon'» gymnasium. Zamora. imide right halfback, ttarrtd 
for Peru in tho Olympic Games. — Photo by Sherry. 



Guardsman SPORTS 



Volume XXXIX. No. 2 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13. 1954 



Pago 3 



Rams, Stockton, Deadlock In ftig 7 
Opener. Face Los Angeles Cubs Next 




WINNERS OF THE CUTEST freshman couple cantost Jan* Palmor ond Vic H.bort with 

troph.es they won at the semi-annual Frosh Ball in th. Palace Hotel last October 2 

Tho contest .s sponsored by th. Associated Students with this semester'. o.nrJ.' 

donated by Beta Phi Beta fraternity. ««••"». .m tins semester , awards 

or.,iirlrii^ ^S!??^ as g aga? >«♦♦, m....,.,,.. as *. 

Worn.. S* 1 ;"• J A,M f'" , * 1 d L M «" *»»•"♦ P'»»W.«t; Morcia Horst. Associate 
"ice president ot the Freshman class. — Photo by Shorry. 



Feibelmon 

TllP Slid t;lt(ir JaZZ SlfictlY A™"""*: 

iur upruawi Coo/ Co , $ Her(t Hjl /vw 

§AN FRANCISCO'S full to the hilt of the "spots." "cool cats" are 

loaded with the records, and brave radio disk jockeys have been 

blasting forth with it for years. That's the music designed withW 

... _ __ Slnce ,h *-n '» has developed into the 

Edison. Da Vinci v,r,a,ed s,yI « heard today 

Blues, Dixieland. Swing. Sim- 
s'"*^ „s If- Phonic, modern progressive new 

Courtyard Forms r n ? s Chicav > and «nime re .«i ar e 

/ Wl l,J familiar terms to jazz musicians and 

!, IS™' .l' th ? UKh ir * "«* to ° easy 
to define the differences among these 
styles of Jazz. 

ss/V ""L Whole ' the on,v *>"nlt»on 
that ran ►*• sjKen »» thr f-r , |hat 

H m very frre and Improvissed %«n,. 
tion on melody, which re»nlts In -R- 

"ng , r-.lhnic tooth* ..r m,.rrrr-„t„ m 

Lnl.ke other styles of music jazz 
places lit tie importance on what mu- 
sic selections are performed Instead 
the importance is placed ™ the w.v 
ihe piece is performed 

The rhythm, the synchronizations 
the improvisations are the valuable 
factors which make this type of mu 
sic so unusual. ™ 

£*»'- »g-r» ■ *■*» Hampton. 
rj^T ■*' H l n,b "' k - H '"»«n and Oll- 

Jaw men svho do to J.„ wnat lhplr 
listener, -seem to thrive on -com- 
£-» different «yt« and v^- 

Relaxed exuberance or intense ex- 
citement are two terms that could 
he used to describe the mood which 

wS? as^. a . ,,acks ,hp "S2r2 

well as the listeners. 

It's apparent that San Francisco 
has become fhe J.„ mpa:a '^ 

United States At one time New York 

™ he , P ^ C< : Hhere *«" ^sicians 
congregated, but recently the trend 

has moved info San Francisco and 
his town is crammed full of out-of- 
the-way places where some excellent 
seeri Perf0rmances can ne heard and 
Jazz is by no means a crude type 

?l T S l C „ "" SDme Pen»na seem to 
h.nk Like all good music, jazz his 

to be understood, and if approached 

with an open mind, and an ear for 
be unusual, the listeners can learn 

to develop a liking for it 



College Playri Typical 

Aspiring Young Actors Make 
Little Theatre Second Home" 

By Bev Nu..pt- 

Tears and laughter -excitement and near despair - alwavs so 
Closely associated with- the theater the world over-are no less^ 
part of the Little Theater group here at the college 



I 



Keep 11 -Year 
Student Vigil 

Could Sculptor Fred Oldham have 

anticipated a benevolent version of 

George Orwell's famous character. 

Big Brother, when he designed the 

two statues behind the Science Build- 
ing? 

As they walk between rlaases. sure- 
ly students must be aware of the 
clot* but uncritical scrutiny <,. 
Thoma. Edison and Leonardo Da 
Vlncl. two of the most proline and 
versatile geniuses the world has ever 
prod need. 

Edison and Da Vinci first came to 
City College in 1941. They were for- 
mally unveiled at Homecoming on 
A JJ" 1 - i? 6 of ,ha < rear, to the prob- 
able disgust of avant-gardists who 
might have expected a bomb and a 
light globe, as symbolic representa- 
tions of the two men's accomplish- 
ments 

Perhaps It was telepathy from the 
statues that led to the location of 
(loud Hall and the eastward migra- 
tion of students. No doubt these sta- 
tues became lonely and slighted. Or 
perhaps they merely got tired of the 
view. 

Edison, though not considered a 
profound scientist, made many con- 
tributions in applied electricity The 
phonograph, light bulb, and movie 
camera were among .inventions he 
helped perfect. 

Da Vinci, though known primarily 
as an artist, was a man of many in- 
terests, and invented practically 
everything before Communists were 
even heard of 



since 
ous hours rehearsing and preparin 
for their stage productions. 

With u patient smile and an untir- 
ing spirit. Michael Griffia. adviser to 
th* players, roaehe* them in stare 
h»re tilth keen familiarity based on 
years of experience. Griffin's back- 
ground In the tin at. r iiifludr-. m~~». 

■■ ■ ■■■■ ■■■*■■ 1 III*/ 'III* 

tsershlp In Ihe San Francisco Shakc- 
opearean Repertory ( ompanv and 
also in numerous Little Theater 
groups in the" Bay Area. 

Currently Griftin is on the board 
of the Mountain Theater Association 
which performs on the dizzy heights 
of Ml. Tamalpais Movie star Nancy 
I oleman once shared stage honors 
with Griffin in the mountain plays. 
This versatile instructor also did the 
make-up work for the first Bob Hope 
microwave. 

From the past and the Green 
Room Club of Cow Hollow where he 
was guest star, to the present and 
San Francisco Opera Company 
where he is assistant to Everett Ma- 
son. its make-up artist. Griffin has 
gamed an unlimited vanet\ of the- 
HTrtcsl knowledge which he\n!lingly 
passes on to his students. 

Griffin was graduated from the 
University of California and before 
coming to the college in 1946 served 
m the armed forces as Professor of 
Military Science and Tactics and As- 
sistant Commandite at Clemson A 

South After four years as an in- 
stmctor in the English depart ment. 

Two Ad Art Awards 



present position 
Little Theater 



Given Here Annually 

— Two scholarships are awarded each 
year for graduating students from 
rS ^L ver,isin K d ~iKn and eommer- 

trrl^l C ° UrSP - MfU1 > SUth Sprits 

from the course are now continuing 
ships C ' ,rVr ' S ,hrou « h th *» scholar. 

.s-« h °* e |? direcMy by l *""fchU de- 

Z,I n V~rcial art instructor 
awiJSEi J > u Ckprt '°P "'"dents are 
shins r^ ^ W °n thp fw " scnolar- 
ships offered one to the Academy of 
Advert, 8 ,n S Art. San Francisco, and 
one^to the Art league of San Fran 

FrUTv the SpHn ^ 1954 graduates 
Ernest Vasconcelos was awarded a 
scholarship to the Art League ofSan 

LkIi v* Ito wh0 "weived a night 
SchiTf^ 1° ^ Chouna " 1 Art 

art tob if wt^r! M - 8nd a fu » tim ^ 
art job at Walt Disney's studios 



he succeeded to his 
as adviser to the 
group in 1950. 

Among Griffin's most fart*us pro- 
teges is the Httie girl who to making 
headlines these day— Mtos America 
"f IMS, Lee Meriwether. Ans>ihee «f 
his more successful otudents. I>eane 
«.vr recently captured the part of 
l>avld Wayne in Teahouse of the 
August Moon at the Honolulu Play- 
house only 14 hours after his plane 
arrived in Hawaii. 

This semester the drama de'part- 
"hent. under Griffins supervision 
was made exactly that— a depart- 
ment Formerly drama activities were 
budgeted under the Knglish depart- 
ment Now the Little Theater stands 
alone! 

The drama colony runs on a busy 
schedule with rehearsals from 1 to 5 
each afternoon and often on Satur- 
days and Sundays near production 
dates. 

A few of the promising young dra- 
matists th is sem ester are^Joyo* 
t-ody. tajenfe^oung star of many 
Little Theater productions Pete 
Garrett, Carol Hall, Jane Lut't. Jann 
Palmer and Diana Williams Set de- 
signer Rich Barulich and stage man- 
, agers Ed Farnsworth and Bob Mc- 
farland are indispensable to the 
group. 

Aseries of one-act plays was pro- 
duced by the college players in past 
semesters Among those productions 
were Two Cooks and a Lady. Happy 
Journey. Guest in the House. George 
Washington Slept Here. Sight Un- 
seen The Male Animal. Outward 
BoMnd. Kmd Lady. The Curious Sav- 
a?e. The Torchbearers. Dust of the 
Road and The Valiant. 

The Little Theater colony is a tal- 
ented group this semester, according 
to Griffin. an d promises the college 
many supryior productions. 

Guordsmon Staff— Foil, 1954 
SUftfe. °* ,L *r« 822 

ASS I. MANAGING EOITOH Y.on«^??K ?"'• 
ASST MANAGING » TO J ' &E™ 

STAFF EDITOs. ""'"« te» Swope 

SCOUTS EOttOlt . '? h " *<"«>» 

lean Novrse 



! — ; » » i — 

BACK FOB another sem,^.,- n 
the newly renamed criminology de- 
partment is student Jack UVhb 
Joined this semester bv a friend 
Mickey Spillane. Tne presence utt^ 
names as distinguished a* these proV 
ably accounts for the dropping of the 
old "Law Enforcement" depanrnenl 
c assiflcation and the adoption of the 
classier moniker. 

• • • 

. ™ E ALIMM CORNER: E* \ 
sociated Student Pi-esident Joe Gar- 
banno now attending San Frandafil 
State Collie, tella of his s um.n, : In 
Northern California's Trinity \\ K 
area - a "°\ boasts of his perfect dnv- 
»ng reeord hi the smalt but mid, • ■■h- 
wide-awake town of Weed "Phree 
times he had occasion to Jnve 
through the city and three Unas he 
was waxed down by the local uoL. 

RAM GRAOS MAKE GOOD: T- 

tian-haired Shirley Murph* prohabl'v 
the most active girl here in th.- De- 
couple of years what with to 
Guardsman Associate Editor 
Publicity chairman, now receives 
ular by-lines in the Daily Californ.an 
a sheet published by a rather larw 
school across the bay. 

Her most recent was one o\.\ 
article about Cal Rep-at-Large Jir 
Bouiek. also an ex-Ram. wh.i m 



AS Council member in his time he-. 
C'AMPt'g POLICE, after carefulh 
distributing little red cotlege-se il 
Parking permit decalcomanias to .W 
car owners, have been de 
find that nine out of ten times the 
seals have been affixed to windshield* 
through liberal use of scotch tape 
complete with the waterrem 
paper backing. 

Weekend Fair &»t 

Colorful Foreign 
Student Pageant 
Featured Soon 

Brotherhood of nations will be re- 
flected in the fdrthcomlng Interna- 
tional Fair to be held at the colle.,'.? 
auditorium Thursday and Fridi* 
nights, October 28 and 29 

The first show frill be followed bv 
a display, and food from the coun- 
tries In the program, will be sold. 
Represented are Latin American 
countries, Iran, the Philippines. 
China, Japan. India. Russia. Slam 
and the I nlted States. 

Taking a major part in the produc- 
tion is Marie Louise Carl, fourth se- 
mester student here, whose sparklin; 
personality enhances many activities 
on campus "Half a globe" awav frorr 
her native Denmark. Miss Carl came 
to the United States on a student 
visa in 194a 

A graduate of Washington High 
School, where she attended one year 
following her arrival from Denmark. 
Miss Carl first entered the college in 
1852. to further her education. Direc- 
tor of the blood donor drive here last 
year. Miss Carl was awarded the 
council service key recently. 

At the present Miss Carl is con- 
cerned with the success of the Inter- 
national Fair. The idea of a fair grew 
from a college hour show last semes- 
ter, given by the International Re- 
lations Club. Miss Carl along with 
the other members accepted the idei 
with enthusiasm. 

Students having suggestions were 
invited yesterday to present them 
either to Miss Carl or Joseph Jacob- 
sen, IRC sponsor. 



Ram Soccer Team Meets 
Memorial Stadium Saturday 



James Snares 
Pitchout, Evens 
Score At 13-13 

By Bob Chrtoman 

In the Big Seven Conference 
opener last Friday, the Ram 
football team eked out a 13-13 
tie with the Stockton Mustangs 
at Stockton,- as Ram tackle Jerry 
James intercepted a pitchout to 
score a touchdown and kick the ex- 
h» p oi nt to e v en the — 1 



The next game on the Ram soccer schedule is this Saturday, 
October 16, with a tough and rugged team frpm the University of 
California and will be played at Memorial Stadium, Berkeley. 

Last year the hard-fighting Rams downed California by the 
close score of 3-2. California always has one of the better teams in 

the league, and this year is no exception. 

-— With such outstanding California 

players as Dennis Traison, Joe Hare, 
member of last year's All-Amerlcan 
team as a Ram player, and the Di- 
johni brothers, this game should 
prove a thriller and no doubt will be 
important in the final standings. 

Some of the Rams who should give 
California a bad time are foe Muaat, 
Art Lempke. Kred Zamora and Ro 




AMBLINGS 



By Bob Chrisman 



I 



N Coach Klemmer's "Football 
m„«.,«i » o mimeooraDhed I dolpho Molina. Most of this year's 
Manual, a mimeograpneo ^ ^^ ^ experience, as most 

u.._« r.;,,Ar. in ovprv CAndi- • a. ....... „__ ._«..» a in the 



Southland Hosts Rams In Crucial 
Game This Friday; Locals Lead In 
Series Play By 8 To 7 And 1 Tie 

After a fine showing thus far, the Ram football team will face 
the Los Angeles Cubs in Los Angeles this Friday, October 15, at 

8 p.m. 

Last year, the game between the two teams ended in a 19-19 tie, 
as the Rams came from behind a 7-19 defic it to tie the visiting 
Cubs. 



In the first quarter, the Mustangs 
.received, and starting from their own 
37-yard line, drove 63 yards down 



THe'tw^'Teams the Rams lead with a ^gfff//tyfO§ rIOf 

total of eight wins to seven and one # 



brochure given to every Candi- J of thf , players are entered In the 
date for the football te.nL H^jj^jj with ^ mpke 
head football coach has listed tne | at g^i b^ Schwifizer. right full- 
techniques of fundamentals and the back; Armando Molina, left fullback 



characteristics of good T formation 
personnel. 

In order, these characteristics are 
speed, aggressiveness, intelligence, 
stamina, strength and spirit. 

Speed to essential for a marked 
success In any sport, although play- ,. , j 

ers have been able to eompensate for JomeS, UrZell LedC! 
• »~ _« «mmI iw mm n v a r a h ii ndsncc , ■ . 



Robert Orozco. right halfback; Mo- 
lina, center halfback; Guillermo Del- 
gadillo. left halfback; Musat. left 
wing; Cliff Anderson, right wing; 
Tony Queteno, inside left; Zamora. 
inside right, and Bob Palma, center 
half 



of 



(College Gricfders 



of anothrr quality. 

Aggressiveness, of course, Is essen- 
tial for any form of athletic compe- i D am -MemO Tit 
lu^ M.nv notentially great ath- in KCHTl IVHSIHV Mil 

Qualities of leadership and football 



l iai iui «*«■ j •»- — — — - ___^ A 

trtion. Many potentially great ath 
letes have been held back by this 
lack of competitive spirit. 

Intelligence plays a very impor- 
tant role in athletics today. The abil- 
ity to remember plays and signals is 
essential in baseball and football. Ma 



knowhow, head football coachjGrover 
Klemmer's pre-requisites for co-cap- 
tains, were strongly evident in tack- 
les Jerry James and Ken OrzelL 



essential in ua^ciwu am* »ww»~— — — . •-— - — « 

jor league baseball pitchers usually tcam leaders for the City Collage 



keep a mental "catalogue" on the 
hitting strengths and weaknesses of 
every player. To remember at least 
100 players or better requires intel- 
ligence. 

The intelligence of Bobby Rigg*. 
of the top tennis players of this 



Menlo game, won by the Rams. 20-lS, 
on October 1. 

James, the powerful right tackle, 
was named to the second string All- 
Big Seven Conference team last year. 
He started his career at San Fran- 
cisco's Polytechnic High School 



one oi me w»v >">»■'» k— j*-"- — Cisco s njiyiirciiiin. n't," ~- -■ 

decade, contributes much to hto sue- wnere he was named All-City and 

mM .._ a !■■»*■•, aiHd>aUfl .. -_ .a sr» lids' -*- _~. n mamhar 



eeas for he ws«a always • jump ahead 
of the other player In anticipation 

and strategy. . , . . 

Stami na, at IMUIW, is absolU 



necessarv. Long distance running and 
boxing rely heavily on the stamina 
of the participant. In fact, any com- 
petitive sport today requires excellent 
stamina, for the tempo of athletics 
has increased decidedly. Stamina is 
one of the cornerstones of Rocky 
Marciano's success, for, continually 
wading and swinging, he absorbs 
many punches and uses a lot of 
Strength; to continue this pace for 
15 rounds requires great stamina. 

Strength, naroraHy, is -necessary, 
especially in physical contact sporty 
such as boxing, football, soccer, and 
wrestling. Strength in this sense of 
the word.-atrength enough to per- 
form the mechanics of the task re- 
quired. 

Ren Hogan Is not a powerfully built 
man. hot he has enough strength to 
handle golf clubs freely and effort- 
lessly. 

Spirit is as essential to an athlete 
ns is fuel to a car. The athlete may 
have all the mechanical ability nec- 
essary for success in his sport, but 
without the motivation and the cour- 
age to do what must be done, he will 
achieve nothing. 

The greatest athletic performers of 
today are also the most spirited per- 
formers—Hugh McElhenhy, Pancho 
Gonzales, Ben Hogan, Willie Mays. 
Roger- Bannister. An athlete may be 
lacking in one of the other five quali- 
ties and attain success, but spirit Is 
essential. 



All-Noii liei n California as a memuer 
of the Poly championship team. 

Orzell, also a veteran, fills the gap 
at the other tackle position in the 
Ram line. A law enforcement major, 
he also attended Polytechnic High 
and starred at the tackle position 

there. _ 

James and Orzell join center Gus 
Bagatelos and guard Willie Hudson 
on the list of co-captains for this 
year. Bagatelos, a/ veteran, and Hud- 
son, in his first year with the team, 
led the squad in the Taft game. 



the field for a touchdown. During this 
drive, marshalled by quarterback 
Junior Reynoso, the Mustangs showed 
two very strong running backs in 
Ben Parks and Gene Campbell. A 
pass from Reynoso to Campbell from 
10 yards out scored the first touch- 
down, and Parks converted. 

After an exchange of punts, the 
Rams had possession of the ball on 
the Mustang 43-yard line. Shlrlee 
McCormick lost four yards, but on 
the next play, Les Barros hit Rudy 
Lopez with a pass for 22 yards. 

With the pall on the Mustang 25- 
yard line, (he Rama rajs the ball 
seven straight times for the score, 
with Lopes going over from the three- 
yard line. The conversion try failed, 
and the score was 1-4 for Stockton. 
Neither team scored again in the 
first half, and the score remained 7-6. 
In the second half, the Rams received 
the kickoff. and after advancing the 
ball to the Stockton 27, lost the ball 
on a fourth-down play. 

Stockton scored their second touch- 
down on a sudden-death pass play 
which went from Reynoso to Camp- 
bell for 7» yards and a touchdown. 
The conversion try failed, and the 
.Mustangs led, 13-fc 

The score remained 13-7 until the 
f ourth quar ter, when Jame s charged 
into the Mustang bacfcfleTd and in- 
tercepted a pitchout by Reynoso on 
the Mustang 17 and ran the 17 yards 
for a touchodwn. He then kicked the 
conversion, and the final score was 
13-13 - _ 

The scoring chances of the Rams 
were severely damaged by penalties; 
there were few sustained scoring 
drives by either side in a game which 
was marred with penalties. The Mus- 
tangs lost 90 yards in penalties as 
compared to 115 yards by the Rams 
The colleges team netted 209 yards 
rushing and 102 yards passing, for 
a total of 311 yards. Stockton netted 
110 yards -rushing and 159 passing, 
for a total of 289 yards. 

Team captains for the Stockton 
game were E nd Rich Oliver and 
Halfback JTni Frank. 
Game statistics: 



tie. 

The college team features an ag- 
gressive, rugged line averaging 190 
pounds. This year's backfield, which 
includes Les Barros. Shirlee McCor- 
mick, Al Chatman, JUidy Lopez. Mike 
Fdrrette and Kent Scovil. is ranked 
by some authorities as being better 
than the Ram bacjt&eld of the 1953 
team, which finished second in the 
Big Seven Conference. 
' Players who will participate for 
the Los Angeles Cubs this Friday are 
Charles Brown, Dave Perkins,. Bob 
Menar, Nick Smith, Rudy Ramos. 
Don Stevens and Bill Steel in the 
backfield. . 

Returning linemen include Don 
Butcher, Dennis Stangleland. Oscar 
Paloutzian. Tom Caffrey and Don 
Presby. 

The following is the Roster of the 
Ram team: 



24 Chatman. LHH 

25 Calhoun. HB 

26 Johnson, OB 
2? Pfenning. LHB 
SS Morgan, T 

S4 Clarke. RHB 
35 Murphy. E 
SI Mansfield. <i 

58 Barros, OB 

59 Bronson, E 

44 Scovil. LHB 

45 Lopes. RHB 
MannlnLFB 



52 Forrette. QB 
55 Martucci.fi 
54 Frank. RHB 
19 Keith. G 
It Wilson. E 

72 Bagatelos, C 
7S Timossi, T 

74 Crummey. FB 

73 Canlhan.f 

75 Groswlrd, O 

77 Barsantl. E 

78 Baroai. E 
78 Or/. II. I 



Jim Corbett fought in the ring for 
18 years and never had a black eye 
or a bloody nose 



Barn* 
Forrrtff 
Rathlnc 

McCoCmlrk 
Scovil 
B»rfo« 
Frank 

t..ii>« 
Chatman 
CrummB 
Fwrrtte 



PA 

. 17 

1 

TC 
H 

12 
9 

9 
1 

.. 3 

1 

. 1 



NVC 
103 


AVR 

6 1 

«0 

—3.1 

56 
5.J 
10.1 
3.0 
3-0 



On ttovember 24. 1849. Syracuse 
of the National Basketball Associa- 
tion defeated rival Anderson. 125-123, 
in a game that went into five over 
time periods 



NVG 
SO 
48 

— » 

■ 
11 

I 
3 

I 



47 McCormick, FB 85 Mondino. T 

48 Chambliss.0 87 Hk-ky. O 

49 Hudson. O 88 James. T 

50 PUsxa,E 89 Derlan.T 

51 OllverJE 

Blodc SF Meeting 
Scheduled Friday 
During College Hour 

Members of the Block SF Society 
will hold a meeting during college 
hour this Friday. October 15. The 
purpose of this meeting is to plan the 
date, time and theme of a forthcom- 
ing dance to be held in the coming 
monthST p r obab l y In Nov e mb er . 

Under the sponsorship of Coach 
Bill Fischer, the members are really 
going all out to make the society 
one of the best on the campus. They 
have already started by joining the 
Club Activities Board. 

The men have more plans, such as 
more entertaining and interesting 
meetings with refreshments and a 
visit by a famous sports personality. 
All newcomers are invited to attend 

By going out and putting the Block 
SF in the spotlight. Fischer is hop- 
ing to interest more men in going 
out for sports, thereby making for 
TJlgger and better athletic team*. 



Stated To Stmt; 
Schwarz At Hetn 

Geared so that any male stu- 
dent, provided he is an Asso- 
ciated Student, may participate 
either individually or on a team 
in the sport of his choice, during 
physical education hour or out, the 
college's intramural program begins 
soon under the direction of Coach 
Alex Schwarz. 

la general, teams are set up during 
physical education hours with sev- 
eral captains appointed to lead vari- 
ous sections of the classes. However, 
aay club or organisation may sub- 
mit tennis for competition. 

Each physical activity class com- 
pataa within itself and later classes 
or organizations meet after college 
hours and as a result these series ot 
tournaments determine the cham- 
pions of the college. 

For the college winners in each 
sport, gold belt buckles are awarded 
and for second placers brilliant silver 
belt buckles are presented. 

This does not comprise all the 
awards, however, for gold, silver and 
'bronze buckles are presented to first, 
second and third placers in each sport 

Many sports are offered for the 
interested student such as basketball, 
football, soccer, tennis, ping pong, 
and badminton in the fall along with 
a special program for veterans which 
includes volleyball. 



WAA Lists Seven Sports 
Days Throughout Year 

Dates for college sports days were 
decided at a meeting on October 1. 
attended by representatives of five 
colleges. Esther Phillips, president of 
the Women's AthletKvAssociation. re- 
vealed this week. 

Colleges represented Were West 
Contra Costa. College of San Mateo. 
■MaTirrand Oakland 

Miss Phillips released the following 
Sports Day dates: 

November 6: Marin. Volleyball 
Coed. 

November 20: CCSF. Badminton 
and archery Coed. 

December 4 : College of San Mateo. 
Badminton. Coed. 

January 8: East Contra Costa 
Badminton. Coed. 

March 5: Santa Rosa. Basketball. 
Women only. 

April 30: Hartnell. Volleyball, soft- 
ball, tennis and archery. 

May 21: Napa College. Swimming 
Coed. 



8 years and never had a meek eye in, a game in-i res». m gjrer and better athletic teams Coed, « 

r a bloody nose. | time periods. # — af* //• • f 

President Conlan Is Dean Of PCC Ga me Officials 

■ ■ ■«»'•>*•»■■■ w ^ m ^,.». in iQ2n and ud until 1935 when * — — 3GsaH 



.By Dick Moore 

A little known fact around City 
College is that the striking, well- 
chiseled features ot President Louis 
O. Conlan were at one time more 
likely to be found on the torn up 
turf of a much abused football 
field, then behind the impressive, 
hardwood desk in his Cloud Hall 

office. 

"Dutch." as Dr. Conlan is called 
by friends and cohorts of his days 
"of athletic competition, has chalked 
up a succession of notable athletic 
marks in the fields of coaching, 
officiating, and recreational leader- 



ship as well as in active competl 
tive participation. , 

The former St. Mary's star quar- 
terback has an officiating name of 
such great repute that in the words 
of Bill Fischer, head baseball coach 
here at the college. "Dutch is gen- 
erally considered to be the dean of 
football officials on the Pacific 
Coast.'" 

Dr. Conlan's initial appearance 
on the local sports scene was in 
1920 when he played basketball 
and football at Commerc% High. 
After leaving Commerce in 1922 he 
1 enrolled at St. Mary's College and 
quarterbacked the Gaels' grid club 
from 1923 to 1925. From the time 
of his graduation from St. Mary's 



1925 and up until 1935 when 
Conlan came to City College as 
football and basketball coach, he 
was busy coaching football, basket- 
ball and baseball at Commerce 
High and St. Mary's. 

Dr. Conlan has been officiating 
in Pacific Coast football since 1932 
and is the only man to officiate in 
the Rose Bowl game on four occa- 
sions. . 

At present his activities in the 
world of sports include his work 
as a director of the Cow Palace 
and as chairman of sporting events 
held there. 

PRESIDENT Louis G. Conlan, "quarHr- 
bock" of City ColUg*. started his sports 
cartsr as quartsrbacl at St. Mary's. 





i 



I 



Volym. XXXIX, No. 2 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1984 Jog. 4 

Extensive Plans For Biggest 
Homecoming Week In History 
Include Roily, Donee, Dinner 

The Associated Men Students are currently planning the col- 
lege's most extensive Homecoming Week yet, according to Al 
Kingston; v president of the AMS. 

Festivities will be touched off by a student rally in the audi- 
tonum, on Thursday, November 4, which will feature a famous 
. j local orchestra. 

Council Vetoes ^2?-E::^*s^— ! 
Homecoming Bid 
For Name Band 



Few Permits For 
Parking Left As 
900 Out To Date 

With approximately 900 stu- 
dent parking permits issued to 
date and 160 faculty permits out 
as compared with a 680 grand 
totaj of last semester, Fred Fitzger- 
ald, criminology instructor here, said 
recently that there are still a limited 
number of permits available in the 
office of Dean Edwin C. Browne, 



Last week's meetings of the 
college's Student Council were 
primarily concerned with Home- 
eftming Week activities and the 
Associated Men Student - Associated 



._ — -— »-- «.v. t oiuuem - Associated 
Women Student homecoming dance. 
The homecoming dance definitely 
presented the greatest problem A 
suggested plan to have Ray An- 
thony's band at a cost of $1700 was 
submitted to the council. Bids would 
^cost $2^0 for Associated Students 
and $4.00 to non-members. 

Controversy arose as to where the 
dance should be held, and the possi- 
bility that the dance would lose a 
considerable amount of money, was 
debated heavily. 

The dance committee maintained 
that the dance would pay-for-itself 
if it was held in the college audi- 
torium. Several members of the coun* 
cil thought that not many would pay 
_M-QP to come to any dance-held- ** 
the auditorium. Other members ex- 
pressed the view that if the dance 
was held off the campus in a private 
note! or club, more would come And 
still others stated that a hotel room 
or club would cost too much money. 
After much discussion, the council 
held a vote, and the motion to have 
«ne big-name band was defeated bv' 
a close 7-« vote with one abstention. 
Homecoming Week plans for an 
alumni dinner, a student rally a foot- 
ball game with College of San Mateo 
and the AMS- AWS dance without the 
big-name band were approved 



«» — — -—^ "•« uc au OIUOUU 

Association dinner and rail* in the 
college cafeteria. Mrs. Ethyl Meri- 
wether will be guest of honor, and 
wUI share the spotlight with mem- 
bers of the 49ers football team, King- 
ston said. Game movies will also be 
shown. 

Among events at the alumni dinner 
and rally will be the crowning of the 
Homecoming Queen, Promotion Com- 
missioner Dick Moore disclosed. The 
contest wiH begin ThuKBay, October' 
21, and applications must be turned 
in before Thursday, October 28 

On Friday, November 5, the Ram 
rootballers, undefeated to date wilL 
oppose the College of San Mateo on 
the Balboa Park Stadium at 2 pm 
That night there will be a dance in 
the auditorium from 8 p.m to 12 
midnight, which will probably feature 
a big name band. 

Among students who have helped 
AMS President Kingston in the plan- 
ning of Homecoming Week are Joe 
Bavaresco. Al Butler. Bill Clremele I 
Bob Flanagan. Marcla Herat, John Lo ' 
-Coco, Ralph Llbby. Dick Moore, Paul 
Ortis, Don Osborne, Oil Sciagua Em- 
met Thompson, Dick Vega and licane 
Vtylle. 

..Members of the faculty who have 
advised and assisted the officials -of 
the AMS are Thomas Wilson AMS 
sponsor; Edwin Larson, president of 
the Faculty Association: Dean Louis 
Batmale. and Joseph A. Amori, place- 
ment director. 

Tickets for the dinner may be pro- 
cured from Kingston, at a cost of 



five Coeds Seek 
USMCR 




Of the approximately 25 entries in 

JiLTS 1 *" 1 t0 elect a Mi8s Marine 
.•Corps Reserve, sponsored by the Mer- 
chant s Association of Ocean Avenue. 
West Portal. Lakeside Village and 
Lakeshore Plaza, the college is well 
represented by the entrance of one- 
fifth of the total applicants. 

Entered in the contest from the 
college are Francine Catania. Da™ 
tm DonneUy. Alice Marin. Jann Pal- 
»ner and Chris Vietor. 

The contest is being held in con- 
Junction with a West of Twin Peaks 
Marine Corps Reserve units recruit- 
ing drive which began last Saturday 
and ends next Saturday. * lura *y 
^As a climax to the drive there wttl 

iLl ^I ade „ Which fe **eduted to 
""* tn * college campus at. 10-30 
a.m. and will proceed down Oa«in 
i2E£' i. , «? URh ^k^'de Village 

P*ak* Tunnel where" a Ceremony will 
be held announcing the winner of the 
contest. ~ 

Queens will be selected by votes of 

■ T„?1!! ,mera West of TWin Peaks 
Ballot boxes will be set up in all of 
the major shopping centers in the 



15 Coeds Chosen As 
Photography Models 

Fifteen women students have 
be^ chosen to try out as model, 
by the college Photography depart 
JiienLEmiavattBmiM,, photo g r aph 
instructor, disclosed recently. They 
■re requested to see him in Build- 
ing » on the west campus next 
■Monday or Wednesday. 

The women selected are Beverly 
Bardo Marie C hu. Sheila Ellman. 

rlLA™""* Slu,Pon 0«rr»rd, Jo 
Olenehur. Hasan Ugda. Sylvia I.lm. 
Melanle Meade. Jessie Palmer. 
■Joan Raw Beverly Swopc. Oayle 



Building 2, west campus. 

Student parking areas are behind 
the physical education departments 
and west campus parking lot. Cloud 
Circle, the area surrounding Cloud 
Hall, Fitzgerald noted, is for faculty 
parking. Allowances will be made for 
students who, through physical han- 
dicap or other difficulty, will require 
use of this space. 

Parking regulations are strictly en- 
forced by campus police for narrow 
roadways on the west campus, red 
zones, fire hydrants, and lack of 
parking permit. Since September 23. 
when the campus police first began 
tagging cars, there have been 143 
citations issued. These are payable 
to the City TrafflCFines Bureau in 
the City Hall, not to. the college,. 
Fitzgerald stated. 

Red zones indicate no stopping, yel- 
low, stopping only for loading or un- 
loading passengers, white zone, load- 
ing and unloading of passengers also, 
green, parking for 10 minutes only. 
Parking lines are as follows: Park- 
ing on red zone $5. yellow $3, white 
| $2, green $8. double parking »3, Im- 
proper parking on a grade $5, park- 
ing by a Are hydrant $5, parking in 
bus zones $5, parking on state, mu- 
nicipal, or county property $2. 

The most common student viola- 
tion on campus, it was notedrht jay- 
walking at the Gate l entrance to 
west campus parking area. Fitzger- 
ald said that student* should remain 
on the curb until a signal is given 
by the campus police officer on duty, 
and then cross in the crosswalks. 

Two more student officers added 
to the campus police list make this 
semester's group complete at 17 
members. The new officers are -Lee 
R. Hargus and Harold If, Hockett 



European Hokday ki 
Color On Screen Friday 

European Holiday is the title of 
. a 40-mlnute color film to be shown 
during .college hour this Friday, 
October 15, at 10:30 a.m., In Room 
ISO of the college's Science Build- 
ing, Madison Devlin, audio visual 
instructor, announced here this 
week. 

The film is devoted to breath- 
taking scenery, historic moou- 
ments^ and social-life of the people 
in the countries of Western Europe. 
starting this week, and continu- 
ing through January, Devlin has 
scheduled a number of informative 
films to be shown during future 
college hours free of charge to all 
students and instructors who wish 
to attend. 



Hollywood 
Expert Speaks 
ToAWS 



Friday 



Music Department 
Readies Yule Show 



Graduation Petition 
Deadline October 15 

Deadline for graduation petitions 

Jan! i J"' 8 F " day ' <*«*** KmS? 
Jane Learnard, registrar at the col- 
lege, warned here yesterday 

Requirements for graduation are 
as follows: A minimum of eo units 
of college work with a "C" average 

qXd e, '° n " *" C ° UrSes 5=| 
Commencement exercises' have 
been held at Riordan High School 
Auditorium for the past two yearsX 
Place for June ceremonies, in which 
approximately 600 students « re ex- 
pected to receive Associate in Arts 
degrees has not been decided on yet 



made by the Music department here 
for 4he Twentieth Annual Christmas 
Concert to be held December 8or» 
m the auditorium. The A Cappella 

rZH'ni f k °. l * hMlr - a "d «he Mens 
Glee Club will share participation in 
the program. 

The Men » Glee Club is planning to 
sing two contemporary works, the 

Jm ? Wh . iCh , •£" * Josc P h a "d 'he 
fg* wh,cn " 'he first part of 
***** From the Holy Nativity .by 
wrgil Thomson, noted music critic 
The performance will be among the 

ed I States colleges since the works 
publication in 1944 

so" This 11 ^;^ ITS Thon,p - 

mm.- ?' S6 ! cc,lon has become fa- 
The hT ', ,S P" bl *ation in 1940 
The bulk f ,he program will tea- 

Ss.ml^S^h^ r ,,ar 

lea.i, tC aT^' . V h scv fral tab- 
n h *T A ^PPe"- Cho, r . ,he Glee 
Club and the orchestra will sing and 

Several choir soloists will »J/ 
'-•red in the program '" "* fen " 

Potato chips were introdureH k„ 
S fW about 1865. The "S nhnt 
instructed for mam.factur S Kern 
was erected u> *iu *- l " r 'ng mem 
in 1925 A,bnny ' Ncw Y "rk. 



Discussion at the last Associ- 
ated Women Student meeting 
centered around four major 
topics. , 

Charm expert from Hollywood 
Shirley Haddow, will lecture on 
make-up, reducing, and other topics 
of special interest to women students 
of the college, during college hour 
this Friday, October 15, in the Stu- 
dent Lounge. Building 2. west cam- 
pus. All women students are invited 
by Marcia Herst, AWS president 

The Riveria Shop on Ocean Ave- 
nue, it was decided, will again pro- 
vide clothes for modeling in the semi- 
annual AWS Tea and Fashion Show 
Thui-sday. November 18. There will 
I* 15 women students, modeling in 
the show. Miss Herst said. 

A definite place for the tea is ex- 
pected to be decided on at the next 
meeting, she added. The tea and 

Si ,?\ S ^' ' S P res * n '«» semi-an- 
nually by the AWS to interest senior 

t^let** Area Wgh "*">■■ in 
,i. F0r . "wntwominB. November 4 
^ g » h , N « OVember * ,h *re will be a 
mght bonfire rally Thursday. Novem- 
ber 4. the Homecoming dance Friday 
November 5. and a dinner for soro^ 
i.v alumnae. A date has not been de- i 

SIS S V r et I 01 " ,h * dinner ' "£ 
!g d ..,r. ach . !tor oiit y I* to get 

she add'ed ' " ,U " ,nM K**^ 



Clubs Scheduled 
To Meet Friday 
In College Hour 

Clubs and organizations are 
scheduled to .meet this Fridzl' 
October 15, in college hour S 
cording to the official calenH 
for college hours for the SC m, , *** 

The college hour TiZ^X 
tween 10 and 11 o'clock h!^ ** 

ETa2 10:30am - ^iTiS 

•J^. AU morning classes V„ u '"* 
ened 10 minutes eachTproT-j ^°" 
the coQege hour. Afternoon 2a ^ 
run on the regular sch^uT ^ 

In the Science Building Drum. * 
otety meet. In Room M . ...7 ^ 
Hammer, 48; Faculty a ** 

sIrtea^Sa C, A",Jl M; S*^ M. \t 
Alpha Sigma Delta, 190; ih »., ' 
UHta, ttl: Latta Alicia ,?? 
1JJ; Coileghste gs^gg^gg 

the Engineering Society, 201 KiJ £ 
Pfu, 205; Folk Dancing Gioud rn- 
Beta Phi Beta. 212; Dei, a ' pg g| 
Newman Qub. 252; Phi Rho r g." 
United Student Association ^ 
Lutheran Club. 256. Women, S 

Club 258; Chinese Student Ch.h. 311 " 

Tau^lio. FranCaiS ' 312: a "" ^ 
Meeting in Cloud Hall will he 
Alpha Phi Epallon in Vil; Hi.W 
Foundation and Omicron Phi Pi nnb 
Tnu Chi Sigma, S02 : Fonim ' «•.: 
Alpha Lambda Chi, 823; Ka,,,,, Rhoi 
?2»; Gamma Phi Ypsildn. ?.ti viph. 
Gamma Sigma *S*-M3; ami Interiu- 
tional Relations Club in U§-U» 

On the west campus, the Band As- 
sociation will gather in Building 1 

Music Council Cuiks-m - Bu i M ii m 1B : 

Inter-Fraternity Council u. 

2A; Lambda Phi in 2B; and the Ram 

Cam in Building 9D 
Block SF will meet in the men's 

gymnasium, and the Folk Daocinc 

group will meet in the women* gym? 

nastum. The Horticulture Sock • . «,ll 

gather in the Greenhouse itnh the 

Hotel and Restaurant Societv in the 

west campus cafeteria. 



CAB l/lff/l Review 
Charters Of Clubs 



Symphony Ticket Delay 
Extends Sale One Week 

Because of th e delay ln th <. , r . 
the U |e of tlrk ,. t , w .,„ nu ££ 
to, _tw« w eek, be.fmn.n, .^^ 

*' ' f " r *»*»»* seat*. Thev m .yfc! 
purchased at the bank In tae ScT 
Pnce Building. 



■ Memnership committees of all clnbs 
iwre were asked this week b) 
Needles. Club Activities Board prem- 
dent. to submit to the boat.: 
current charters for review 
; vision. After being rewrittei 
j ters will become effective tat • 
, mester. Needles said. 

CAB sponsor Robin L. Dun: 
nounced at the CAB meeting 
iy that all clubs affiliated wHh the 
college are required to ha\ I 31 per 
cent membership in the Associated 
Students as stated in AS and CAB 
, constitutions. 

Dunn also urged all clubs, if | 
ently inactive on campus, to file peti- 
tions with his office in Buildmt 3 
west campus, as soon as pos^i 
order to become activated Petitions 
are usually submitted once dim- 
each semester to entitle clubs lo 
ticipate in college activities. 



mm . ,. ~ uevioea on yet. in 1925 . """'• "™ "«, 

Hurley Village Reduces loco/ Housina Aeke 

«SSuaa.i5ar sS ^"™™"™"?> Problem 



Housing problems of many college 

flr^ ent f ?r ™**^*V facilities of- 
fered at Hurley Village. Hurley Vil- 

m»f„i„ J 1 .' ^^big project located 
S ^ r W ^t n 1 Jud90n ■«« Marston 

Si °T Phelan Avenue Mod *">. 

economical accommodations for 290 
famihes are av ailable to married stu- 
SsTtSaa •!**-!« >*r and 



im.Iies with two or more children 
Any married college student in the 

-I* ^v' eRe studp nts having prefer 
Rental rates include all utilities 



Park. Hurley Village wa. the flrst to 

s aarg a Ba,b °- ** fs 

According to Teresa Blake, Hurley 

modations are of one and two bed- 
room unite the two bedroom unH* 
being available only to families with 



are covered by tnen^Z^^ K ^ 
Damages not covered are paid by the 
tenants at a reduced price 

•t the project. To be on the waltta? 
»»t. an appUctibn n^ hi „,w mi « 
and approved by the Dean of *tIT 

STm-^ - ,r ° m Mr " BUk «"« "Wee 
In Building 350. the last quon^t E 

Office hours are 10 ».m. to 1« 



•San Franciscc! In ^ * C ° Unty o{ 
livable inabmtv ,1 ? ^2 ° f con " 
Mrs Blake «i- "Phold-n lease 

'he' cr?SfX , o7,he n f ant " ,0 !& 
Parking in Hurlev Vill nn « • 

mg c h „ a ,r b,<,m -^Ks Par r 

non-tenantsAThe oniv - 1™""* and 
the area locaVd hTv ^ ption is 
buildings th-Tl&'Si'SJ?" ,arge 
and east of Qoud hTh at tL w/° n 
of the hill. l th * bottom 



Campus Organizations Begin Fall 
B A S£ With Officer Elections ' 



.....vX, 



By Carolyn Fisher 

WIIh ,he . activiti «' of Chib Day 

toKcfhera. " d S ° mc SociaI »«- 

mSS JtTrlfh Ch ' ^ a buSiness 
0« October 7 ThT" ° f Kay Griffin 
rushm ^J %T^A5^ 
Fren^ch dmner. Wffl b, given Octo 

• Fall officers of Beta *Phi n . 

in F t'he M ffai . r ° f DHU *» ^«s held 
FrancL ^kTr.oteTV S * 

clirTeT <he h ° me of °<>«ie Sut- 

mesJeT^f ttUSflSm ,his » e " 

officer, aW vicT Sl°,/ , ?' , ^ 0ther 
are vice president, Jimmy 



Yack; secretary. Ida Dahom.i i 
treasurer, Josephine Nordo: 
geant-at arms-. Ben Sanchez: » 
tamment chairman, Chris Medi 
Membership in the club is 70 stu- 
dents at the present. 

Kuppn phi held its tea at the For- 
est 1 , . Lod « e OclUber 3. __ 

Kd Dollard's house was the scTw 
of the Phi Delta flrst rushiiiK sffaii 
October 9. Men were served refresh 
ments and introduced to fraterni'y 
members. 

Phi Bete Rho gave an Italian din- 
ner m the student lounge last ni^ht 
Members of Bete Phi Bete s erv e d 
Entertainment was planned bv Loi- 
Mantel. President of the sororitv this 
semester ifi Dorothy Treizise. 

t'nlted Student Association officer"- 
for Fall 1954 are Bob Burmister. 
President; John Adams, vice presi- 
dent; Luther Distler. treasurer, and 
Bob McNaught, representative CAB 
and council meetings. 

Zeta Chi held its flrst rush affair, 
a tea, at the Bellevue Hotel on Oc- 
tober 3. • 




Official Publicatio n of the Associated Students of City College of San Francisco 
volume XXK'X 



SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA— WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1954 



X 



NUMBER 3 



Student Government Conference Votes 
Resolution Opposing Segregation 



Supreme Court Ruling Inspires 
Unanimous Adoption By Assembly 

Bv DaveBaar 

Regional Conference of the Northern section of the California 
junior College Student Government Association met here last 
Thursday with large success. Delegates representing 20 colleges 
u ork ffd thr nii e hmit " thp d^y discussing mmmo i DJ uhlems of St u.: 
dent-government and finding out how student leaders from differ 
■ — T" ent collegessolve these, problems 

Denman Petitions 
Due November 1 
In Dean's Offke 



Students Tear JU Midterms Here 



Texts Out In Great Profusion 
Only Lead To One Conclusion 



Letters of application for the Den- 
man Scholarships will be accepted by 
Mary Golding, dean of women here, 
until Monday. November 1. 



Most important development of 
day was the ' unanimous passage 
the conference general assembly of 
resolution advocating common inte- 
gration of all students 

The resolution was Inspired -by the 
receiU.Supreme'Court ruling which < 
abolished racial segregation in U. S. 
schools, colleges and universities. 

The resolution states the decision 
of the delegates and the students 
hacking them that any segregation »f 
students for a racial or secular cause 
will he opposed by all students of Un- 




ity Dolores Stoffers 

Out come the texts in profu- 
sion this week and approximately 
5,600 students turn intellectual. 
This leads a person to one con- 
clusion — midterm week is draw- 
ing near. 

Armed with an ample supply of 
stay-awake pills and borrowed lec- 
ture notes, many students prepare 
earnestly for Monday, October 18, 
and pray for Friday, October 22, 
to pass. 

Opposed to many notions, mid- 
term exams do serve a definite 
purpose, according to Mary Jane 
Learnard, registrar here. Qf fore- 
most importance is the fact that 
they provide the' studpnt* with an 
estimate of the caliber of r his 



work. Knowing this, he can judge 
the amount of study needed to 
raise his grades. 

Although the midterm grades 
ate not entered on the students 
permanent records, they are kept 
in his counsellor's records for ref* 
erence. They can be checked to 
determine the student's eligibility 
for participation in extra-curricu- 
lar activities, most of which re- 
quire a C average. 

While the one - week - scholars 
study desperately, and rubbing 
their brows, ask themselves how 
six weeks pass so rapidly, those 
who have studied throughout the 
semester sit back in superiority 
and gloat at the folly of their 
classmates. ~ 



tUl BOLDENWKK.A«ociot^i S*mI«»» 

pr»»i(i«nt h»r«. i» olio "r»»ioW o< »H« 
NorUWn CoWornio Sottion of tKo Jumor 
College StuoW Govrnmont Attotiot'Q"- 



AS Card Saks Rise 
To $9825 Mark 

uomen students on Prep Day. Deair| wa 7that a calendar of student _ acUvj-j flL-ef. Ellftflc Still LOW 



These scholarships, issued annually ; jJJ^ " 
nee 1939, will be awarded to two " 



Golding stated. 
To become eligible 



for eonsidcia- 



Another resolution of the delegates 



tton, a student must have completed 
30 units of work at the college with 
a grade of "B* or better and she 
must have been graduated from a 
San Francisco Public High School. 
Judgment, Dean Golding said, is 
based on the student's scholarship, 
need and leadership. 

Superior Court Judge William 
Denman and his sister. Mrs. Mary 
Cheatham. Instituted the awards, 
both in the amount of $125, in com- 
memoration of their father, James 

D enm an, w ho w as Superintendent of j 

the San Francisco Public Schools 
form 1860 to 1861 and 1868 to 1875. 
Recipients of the scholarships last 
year were Roberta Usher and Fran- 
ces Bellas. 



ities of member colleges would be! 
made up and d istributed among tho 
colleges 



Both resolutions go on the agenda 
of the statewide Student Government 
Conference at Asilomar in November. 

At the same time. Napa College 
was selected to host the next regional 
conferenre which will be held in Ifall 
of 1»55, and Bob Bdlngton of Yallejo 
College was elected Parliamentarian 
of the association. 

Conference opened in the morning 
with registration of delegates and a 
coffee hour primarily for the benefit 
of representatives of colleges which 
are located far away from San Fran- 
cisco. "" 

The coffee hour was followed by a 

W W O M ■! ' ■■ ■sTisujstataknnBfnnBfnnBfnnnBfnin ■ m. ■ , -_. n ■■■■»*] 1 i t si 

Francisco Public Schools £!] e {2 )ldenwccki president'of the as- 
sociation and also the college Asso- 
ciated Student- president, presiding 
Boldenweck welcomed the delegates 
on behalf of the college and gave a 
brief explanation of the location of 
the campus buildings. 

Delegates then went to their re- 
spective workshops, where they 
sIimIi.iI different organisations of 
Student Government, of Associated 
Women and Associated Men Stu- 
dents, of student finance, campus or- 
ganisations, student publications and 
publicity, rallies, assemblies and ath- 



_ , ... group, Gnf f in added. 

Associated Studerrt-^eard «to*.> „ p ^ Ucal experleoc , ln 



Little Theater Auditions Start § 
for December Production Of Kanin 
Comedy Goodbye, My Fancy 

Auditions for parts in the college Little Theater group's next 
production. Goodbye. My Fancy, by Fay. Kanin, will be 'held at 
the littleaheater, Room 28, Science Building, from 1 to 4 p.m., 
today, tomorrow and Friday, Michael Griffin, director, of drama 
here, disclosed recently. 

Stage crewmen and students interested in behind-the-scenes 
work arc also urged to look into the 
possibility of working with the drama 



in 



have risen to the $9,825 mark 
within . the last week. Ralph 
Libby, AS card salesman, said 
yesterday. 

Forty-seven cards were sold last 
week upping the sales $235, Libby 
declared. Laat week's mark was 
$9,590. This semester's goal has been 

set at $12,000. 

Because of the Regional Confer- 
ence of the Northern Section of the 
California Junior College Student 
Government Association here 



all 



oC little theater and general theatri 
. al technique, production and man- ! 
agement, plus from 1 to 3 unit* of 
college credit are offered lo students 
participating in the Little Theater's 
program," Griffin stated. 

The fact that any member of the 

Associated Students may try out or 

work on production with the group 

without being enrolled in a drama 

1 course was stressed by Griffin. 

The play is to be presented Thurs- 
day. Friday and Saturday nights, 



Counsellors Visit 
Senior High Classes 

Starting in the latter part of 
October and continuing into Novem- 
ber, counsellors here will start visit- 
ing Senior Goals classes in all of 
San Francisco's senior high schools. 

The purpose of these visits Is to , letics. 



■•■I—— ■ — — - — 
acquaint the graduating senior with 
the advantages and offerings of at- 
tending the college. 

Next week Alva McMillan, of the 
counselling division, will announce 
the date on which notices will be 
sent to students requesting them to 
make appointments with their coun- 
sellors and prepare their next semes- 
ter programs 



Two year colleges represented by 
the 300 delegates Were City College 
of San Francisco. College of Mann 
East Contra Costa. West Contra 
Costa Grant Technical. Hartnell. 
Menlo. Modesto. Monterey. Napa. 
Sierra Sacramento. -San Jose. San 
Mateo. Santa Rosa, Shasta. Stock- 
ton Vallejo. Yuba and Oakland. This 
was the first conference for the 



(k S . December 9. 10 and 11. 
deleg a tes- with U ?<* Li^ s 4 d * n ?"^ ™ '£-£ J^rfbyn. My Fancy hi » comedy 
sociated Men Students Versus tne » .»,_._- ' ittt » , mtTllk \ The play deals 

^ ? WO rt n made de The count'two wUnTheTeluTnoT T.uc^KU,- 
contest was not made. The count two women's school to the 

weeks ago was 187 for the men and .te« ^ ^f ^ ,„„„„„,„„. p^l 

^^.-C^r* still too slow to action, of old friend- and teacher. 

KTSSaJSSSsUSS 3^Sfi 12 women and 8 

AS card are west campus parking, men. 

savings on gasoline, clothing, enter- _ , -. Csm*c»W /c 

tainment and participation in A> f/fjf W J«lfeSl45r 15 

CAB Charter Deadline 

Deadline for submission of club 
(haiters to the Club Activities Board 
here is at the end of this semester. 
Jim Needles. CAB president said re- 
cently. 

CAB sponsor Robin Dunn also 
urged at the last group meeting that 



IRC Completes 
Plans For Fair 
October 28, 29 

Final plans for a two daS» City 
College InternationalFair were 
announced by the sponsoring 
International Relations C 1 u b 
here last week. Featuring both dis- 
plays and entertainment, the fair will 
be presented in Building 2 and the 
auditorium on the west campus, 
Thursday and Friday, October 28 



show 



week. McMillan will young Oakland Junto . C " ,e . ge a _ pn . 
issue a statement explaining the why The «"»•«"« ^ *1 **, *£". 
and the how of the counselling of- eral assembly where the several I 
f ices • * I olutions were made. 



College Hour Bows 
To Midterm Tests 

In prdf r to avoid Interference 
with midterm examinations, no 
college hour Is scheduled for Fri- 
day, October 22. Louis O. Conlan. 
president of the college, announced 
laat week. ; 

College hour will be resumed 
next week, he said, when the hour 
will be devoted to the semi-annual 
student -faculty coffee hour. 



all clubs presently inactive on campus 
file petitions with his office in Build 
ing 3. west campus, as soon as pos- 
sible in order to become activated. 

Dunn also warned students that all 
clubs affiliated with the college are 
required to have 51 per cent member- 
ship in the Associated Students. 



iceg r, - ' I olutions were maae. _ 

West Campus Parking T roubles Plague Students 



By Paul Olrard 

West campus parking was the 
problem presented to William Scott, 
campus police office, a week ago Fri- 
day when a distraught student asked 
the -patrolling officer to help figure 
out how he could drive his car out 
from between a solid line of parallel 
parked autos. 

It seemed that some thoughtless 
students had failed to leave an en- 
trance or exit from the dirt parking 
strip between the old headquarters 
of the campus police Building 13. and 
the fence bordering Phelan Avenue. 

The unnamed bewildered student 
had parked his car In the second row 
of a three row Section, and therefore 
he was able to drive his car both for- 
ward and backward for a distance of 
some hundred feet. The hundred feet 
* in which he was able to drive his 
auto did him no good at all for he 
was technically imprisoned. 



After many minutes of thinking 
and surveying the problem. Officer 
Scott succeeded in freeing the im- 
prisoned student much to the stu- 
dents relief Removal of one car was 
all that was needed to do the trick 

From the window of the Guards- 
man office, which is- located on the 
third floor cif the Science Building, 
the student's plight resembled the 
obstacle course which scientists use 
on rats and mice for psychology re- 

Don' BakotN chief of the, campus 
police here, said that no parking is 
allowed between the old headquarters 
of the campus police and the poles 
which are set in a tine aproximate y 
15 feet from the building. Baker said 
that parking between these poles is 
punishable by a fine payable to the 
City of San Francisco. • 

Baker said that autos parked be- 
tweenVhe white poles would be cited. 




NEW PARKING PROBLEMS w.r. d'.Kov.r.d r.<.nlly wfcsn a rtud.nl porkisg Is fji. 
£?»..! " »XS s. 13 -o, usobl.. to **•« M car f™ *. -lot _b.™.. of 
thoughtl.M"." of oth.r 



own.M. 



trapped auto.— Guordjmo. photo by (»••. 



,1, to .rtritat. nit ear irum™ .»• "~-?"-7. , ' 
Aft.r much monu.v.ring, fh. rtud.nt finally fr.od 



and 29. 

In the •auditorium a 12-act 
each night will include ^numbers per- 
formed by students from ten coun- 
tries. Among the numbers will be" a 
Siamese boxing match performed »y 
students from Thailand and a bam- 
boo pole dance presented by 45 Fili- 
pino students. 

On October 28, exhibits and exotic 
foods will be displayed in Building 2 
after the show, along with color- 
sound Trans-World Airline travel 
movies on France, Greece, Italy and 
Spain. 

Students from all Bay Area col- 
leges have been invited to attend the 
climax of the Fair, a dance to be held 
in the auditorium here after the Fri- 
day show. Admission fee will be 50 
cents for students presenting college 
Associated Student cards or student 
cards from any local college, and $1 
for students and other persons with- 
out cards 

Photo Association 
'Best Picture' Test 
Open To Students 

Sponsored by The National Press 
Photographers Association, a contest 
entitled "The Best Picture I Have 
Ever Taken," is now getting under 
way. Beverly Pasqualetti. director of 
photography here, announced yester- 
day. 

All students attending the college 
are invited to engage in the compe- 
tition and should .submit their entries 
to Pasqualetti in Building 9 on the 
west campus no later than Monday, 
November 1. 

Photographs to be entered must be 
11 by 14 inches faced on 16 by 20 
inch salon mount and may be either 
glossy print or black and white. NO 
color pictures will tie accepted. 

Members of the National Press 
Photographers Association, who are 
scheduled to convene at the Bellevue 
Hotel In San Francisco, November 9. 
10. and 11 for their short course In 
Photographic journalism, will Judge 
the pictures at that time. 



flTfje &uarbtfman Editorial p age 

• Official Waekly Publication of the Associated Students of 
City College of San Francisco 






Volum. XXXIX, No. 3 WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1954 



■ogs 2 



Juvenile Delinquency Problem 
Not As Bod As Ixnerts' Claim 



. 



D 



,R. HERBERT C CLISH, Superintendent of Public Schools in 
ban Francisco, made a statement recently which the adults of 

today would do well to heed. 
His statement- was made to a committee investigating juvenile 

delinquency in this. area, and Dr. Clish definitely refuted the claims 

ri,h I. *°u uf 1 eX ^ rtS '' who cJaim that J uvenil e crime has 
reached a high level in San Francisco and the East Bay 

.!« IT f , ' c J ,on ' '"""orality, young fc «n e s and all the rest of the 
sins that lately seem to be almost restricted to the teen-age group 
are accord.ng to Dr. Clish, at « surprisingly low level in this area 
especially m relation to other parts of the country 

with IS «S, a t tlfy !S. g ■? °u T u ge gr0Up to find another voi <** th« one 
du?c£St tn th 0nly behmd * j0ining the •» to ° few th *' ^ve 

Intent t o rlV t h L Vn ' mFf n^mn nf tnrhy Ton mrrrrr p n A,y 

content to read the newsnanor arwmnto «* i :i_ .»_t._T__ 



J 



content to r»»rf th- " ' ™ ni i y ' nn "^l 18 """ * * <* 

■ SndtmJ •£ the newspaper accounts of juvenile delinquency and 

iZ the n maUer. y ° Unger generation " ^^ delving any further 

If, these persons were to see the everyday examples of iust how 

' wo'uld'rt 11 re r nSi ^ th<? aVer3ge y°™S ^ersonTtodavTs thev 
would get quite a different picture. The newspaper stories ore- 
viouslv mentioned area good example" in faJoKhe£E 
The ma,n object of . newspaper is to dispense the news nfw, 
being descnbed i n part by Webster's Dictionary as "l^rorUiL 
;nte.I, g ence : new knowledge of something strange or .ifrXn* 

nea^ ^ t S^^SS^ fe ^ ' 

average young man or woman is perhaps morTa staTwTrt D a Jof 

youth. Dr. Clish waTSc? 2 Jmtt C^2#*> — ^ 
"vastly s^unerior^ to "teST ^ todays generaUon is 

. ,^i a Kret a^wrio^^ 3 ^^^ ° f W 2* 
cussion here but we can 3 f nl P ,?* ,em lies ls n°tWtf!s- 

l^^tLS^SS^ gon l to ^e root of the 
today. and . it Tu^s to wih otr^u'nVh 6 ^"^ ^ ° f 
them that the "bad" teen -aeers form ™ " nbellevers ?nd prove to 
American vouth. g "" ° nl> a muiute fraction of 



Boldenweck 

The Beachcomber 

/Television getting a little 
.■* stale? Studies gqt you down? 
Movies bore you? This column, 
founded in the interests of big- 
ger and better diversion for all hands, 
has found the answer in a totally 
unexpected area— the return to good 
reading. 

English instructors have been pre-* 
dieting a trend of the return to lit- 
erature type since the beginnings of 
the TV era. It now appears that good 
reading wUI provide the all-purpose 
cure for a multitude or social prob- 
lems. 

However, the literature of the fu- 
ture will not be o{ the'old fashioned, 
Shakespeare. Hemingway, Mad Com- 
ics type. The literature of the future 
will be informative, Instructional, and 
like all good things of the future will 
come from Washington, D.C. Perhaps 
a little explanation of how this mon- 
umental discovery came about would 
be in order. 
Your nev er-sleeping correspondent 
' built lila fa r « f r n lift eapiu i iag e s y g 




TV, Movies / Studies Got You Down? 
Good Reading Seems To Be The Answer 

Ul'a llHih ^ainfa mio»ii-innn I*..* .._— . m 



hero with severe misgivings, but are 
so revealing as to coming intellectual 
activities in this country that it was 
thought that their suppression would 
be a great disservice to our public. 
This then, is a preview of the litera- 
ture of tomorrow. 

Deflection Characteristics of Resi- 
dential Wood -Joist Floor Systems. 
.{Sixty-four pages, illustrated, only 40 
?ents) Of interest to anyone who has 
ever seen a house. The floor that you 
or your chair are standing on may 
be deflecting at this very minute. 




in 



_ ~....„ »v ...io vcijr jnuiuic. (over (rniirtiun «_ 

to, S.,l».«i I. South,™ SuS.'fhoSi e r L ' fih """'"-'»r 



Graphs of the Compto,, F „ 
Angle Relationship and „ K 7 e> - 
Mshlua Formula from . Ii > 
MO MEV. (89 pages ™th. K ^ to 
cents) You tell S Ma v.v ?^ 5 
science-fiction version of ■•? ''.V* 
to Eternity." Any one ■ 
Compton? 

Burt the Turtle Savs i... ■ 
22L J^urteen i^V.^. 



James Injured As Gridders Win 



~" T.-., ....... ,..o mr-imns "l.»|ilUliage SVS" 

-tem'to the point where he has almost 
as many spies as Winchell and Pear- 
son combined. Last night, while gath- 
ering news and leads in such far 
flung soda fountains as the Opus 1, 
the Hungry i. and the Purple Piano, 
a small, darkly mysterious man ap- 
proached him at -his table and "thrust 
a large envelope into his hands, said. 
'In the Interest of truth." and dis- 
appeared once more into the crowd. 
Contents of the envelope turned 
out to be two documents stamped 
with Targe red letters "classified", 
and "top secret". The contents of 
these documents, formulated in the 
U.S. Government printing office are 
so startling that they are reproduced 



(Thirteen pages, illustrated, 10 
cents » History and political science 
majors should look ' into this. May 
have been been one of the hidden 
causes of the civil war. 

Fire Endurance of Open-Web Steel- 
Joist Floors with Concrete 'Slabs and 
Gypsum Ceilings. (Seventeen pages 
illustrated. 20 cents) This kind of 
floor apparently doesn't deflect, but 
it does burn with an enduring flame. 
Dm .mu sm e l l siuuhe * — 



Witlrtfes^'irttlelet 8 in'" *£* 
pocket, no longer^ £j°£** 
stammer and hang your he-., V° 
the conversation turns V whe - n 
boring, wood-jo^ KoH or tJSS2* 
Nishina formula uTEft***!- 
versat,on. Be the life of ".tpnSp- 



Shots It HUlihin 



propagation and Distribution of 
Food Fishes for the Calendar Years 
I95l-J9$t. (Thirty-six pages but no 
pictures, a steal at 20 cents) Es- 
pecially valuable to anyone who often "" "— *"* ** V mm,/Mm 
attends Friday night dinner parties, f EE MERIWETHER 
AM kmds of fascinating tables. -Ll last . hv " 

charts, graphs, and statistics D 77 Week b y Arg 

The Southern Cornstalk Borer. _ residen t Juan D 
(Six pages, loaded with pictures tJW' 
cents I Learn a trade! Big money in 
cornstalk boring. Copyrighted home- 
study course guaranteed to have you 




icVeived 
f •« t j n e 

Buenos Aires, is still' "b!,ng 

cb— ed by a misquote that . a >£ 

lowed her since the Miss America 

y cou.-se guaranteed to have you ^ row " "** placed upon her d ^ 

boring corn stalks in only 6 ™ wk... Sep tember i„ an «r h . ^ ,\ d " 

TaWe of Dielectric Constants and ^ack"Tast, she was quoted as [ 

lectrle Dipole Moment, of Substan- that *»e went to City Col V •, \J 

the Gaseous st-t» its.. cause it was the cheapest " what 

she actua^said u . tts ,£" ^ 
i school here because "hv-n..™. 



Line Stars As Klemmermen 
Hit Fast For 12-0 Second Half 
Victory Over Los Angeles 

By Gatl Allan Moss — j ' ■ ' — 

Angered by an injury to star tackle Jerry James and by their 
own inability to score, Coach Grover Klemmer's Ram footballers 
drove to two second-half touchdowns to whip Los Angeles City 
College, 12-0, on v October 15 at Snyder Field in Los Angeles. 

James, an All-Big Seven Conference choice last year and a 
sparkplug Uv this year's strong line, suffered a broken leg early in 

the third quarter and will almost cer- 
tainly be lost for the season. 

For the entire Hirst half and the 
early minutes of the third period the 
stawn could not score, although moat 
of the action took place in Los An- 
geles territory. City College's rugged 



Ram Soccer Team 
Smashes Unbeaten 
USf Dons, 5-4 



line, 



Electric Dipole Momenta of Substan 
res In. the Gaseous State. (Twenty- 
nine pages with tables, 20 cents) We 







feibelmgn 



The Spectator 2^2S^^^ 

Norn* Old Ghost Townt 



famous towns and places" ia8 « Kron to many of California's 

toiu\^u d n3Vn h dUea e m h u a p d Z C d h %£*. d ° ^ ^ ^ than 
that sprang up in the cou«^TS e ?nn^ i ^'^ Vi ' lage or town 
they jus, had a good sens^oi 'Zl^U^* hunt '"«- » let's assume 



and quite a lively imagination 

Most of the men responsible for 
naming the famous places in this 
vicinity were young gold miner, 
looking for a quick wav to get rich 
hoping to bring then- sweethearts or 

talked of W est 

Towns inadvertently grew — some 
are still growing today, others have 
r»een demolished by age and weather 

L". Kr uT are P 8 ^'""/ standing! 
established as interesting objectives 
for tourists. 

Perhaps the most interesting are 
the latter— the hundreds of partially 
standing towns now appropriately 
labeled "Ghost Towns." 

Take for example. Gauge Eye a 

delightfully ghastly name given to a 
small 4fter site In the vicinity of 
Nevada City. The name* Hlstorv 
tells of two men lashed together, un- 
til one had succeeded In gouging out 
the other's eye. Appethjlng. what? 

Shlrtail, located in Placer County 
has a legend dating back to the • 
pioneers characteristic resourceful- 
ness It seems a pioneer, called Tur- 
keyegg because of the abundance of 
freckles on his face, discovered one of 
the west's "lost mines." 

When he was at his lowest ebb- 
no money, no food, etc., he went for 
a trek in a canyon, where a gleam 
In the rocks caught his attention 
Arter scrutinizing the object, he pro- 
ceeded to pan his findings— about 
$200 worth of gold 

Having no buckskin to cart his 
precious nuggets la. he tore off his 



«>-K He toted the stuff to a nearby 

^ " nd fhp "'»"« there prompt 
voted the freshly-struck shUg 

Tin Cup came from a legend of 

c^VhaT d " 8b V ndam ^nin 
camp that was so fully endowed with 

natures precious mineral,, that J" 

never mined there without obtaining 

Whiskeytown. in Shasta Count v 
has a rather sodden history. A pack 
mule, carrying a barrel of whfiey 
to a mining camp, slipped and fell 
on the path leading to the place Th" 

a ^reek ^J m ^ Un dp °»« l in '° 
roeks^Tiu, '. Sha i tcrin « on «»>e 
rocks. The water drinking -ba+m, 

m^ ab °, U, r mUSt have '"creaseTu? 
mendously! Thus Whiskeytown 
You Bet. located in Nevada Count v 

ac t^ itS »K name from ^S 
bunc?^ othenvis * «*w«Iy and hard 
K °L m,ner8 ^e town orginaUy 

tioned because of its obscenity 

WeVt SH ern ' ady ' , tra ^ Un 8 to the 
inVL * act '^ntally stopped over 
■nthe town, and the men were afraid 
she wouldn't approve of the unlady- 
' , ^12 a ! TV ! the town possessed, so they 

™."A — to ^nge it to a more 
smtaole one. 

«,.'I! te «.. n,MC ^ •»•«»««» the minors 

•o the first stranger that came along 

should be re-dubbed His 
Von Bet 



2 USSR Students 
Inspire Belief 
In US Heritage 

With the advent of the Inter- 
national Relations Club fair to 
be held here Thursday and Fri- 
day, October 28 and 29. some dif- 
ferent and interesting backgrounds 
take the spotlight. Claudia Volhont- 
seff and Natalie Litoff are two Rus- 
sian students whose backgrounds 
bolster appreciation of the American 
heritage. 
Miss Volhontseff was born in Japan 

Vlorld War II began, her family 
™Z*J° s t«nghai and there she 
attended a Russian school for six 

£S l 1 1949 ,he Chinese Reds 
forced them to evacuate, but the 

SeT^' " 8 ' ? e /. UW * °^ a "«ation 
Wwfn-^"- and f ' VP ,hou «nd other 
W hite Russians to leave China 

«t# LT'I!*"'' pUce ' the Philippines 
offered them the island of .sJrEar? 

; l : , ; l :» rl »» «he Jungle Island thev 
Pitched tents ,„d made these ten,, 

r.'nn^^r^ mn * • h * ,f years. 

Canned foods and a rare "vege- 

;»We trent" wa. the extent of t2ir 
n^l !. T n ms,a »ed the water 
P'Pps and the electricity A stage 
was constructed and they but on 
their own open air shows and had 

SVi d T i,<5 . th * ««***«£ 

which came intermittently each dav 
After applying for permission to 

Srf S-^ Sfat " ih > v «Sont? 

setrs obtained visas in 1952 

Miss Utoff wa, .!« bon , 
Chin, and attended a Russian school 
At the outbreak of World War II 
<** and her family were vacation- 
ing. T naware of the war, they were 

DbTrVJr n th " 4 *^»ese y zz 

pled the territory. 

to Shanghai. Every day there was a 
(Comiuud^ a-,,, j, Column 1) 

Guardsmon Staff— Fall, 1954 

ttlTOH-IN-CHIW OAIl ... ' '*/ 

MAH*O^0 EfilKM *i LAN MOSS 

A«'T. MANAGING E0 ,TO« r.JZZ^ 
ASST MANAGING »ITO« £ ^' mt "' 

l^rl*a, Pdo . MWo."| ^ M J*""' »»" l « 

Jack,. Cooper Bob Jo"« till , . , **<>•":*>»■. 
Mn»n t Mar,,i n ; To'a st»«o? n- \'Z u " iar A " 

w i9l«v loon w;?«« ■s ?" 9 '. * St ' oM Cort 

Sobo. Pefe ( UBOtrt To,. VT>- **.'•♦: G«*-a- 
eawrt. Ad»ltJ ° k 5 *" k L< "y MHsotet: 

Hjpla. A J ^;o^; < Coi 1 ^ ia t,^,' r 




Nabesald... of Son rVonc.Ko of.!^ 
»0'-«Y.or coM.it. cUmofd by T oril . 

Ph.r."2 ?"• D : l e " ,,b • , ' 2 --0»»'«*»«on 
rtoto by Cinmolli. 

aura VdhMiwaa^i^n 

Iranian Student 
Queen -For -Year 
Contest Entrant 

stS^ V K oskan J an - * P"?tty exchange 
entrS.^"* f r om - Ira "- * among 
entrants , n the Queen-foNa-Year 
conlest sponsored by the United Na- 
fona ities of San Francisco. 
Cisco" in ^ atk>na,iti « of San Fran- 
ofM^at ,C , or * anizati °n consisting 

in JT' gr ° UPS "■*" fom, ed 
' f ,1. ,. to commemorate the birth 

AmV h ricin;snt Na,i0nSandt °^^ 

4Sftfcj « United Nations bu^n^ 
lh San Francisco. Votes. cosUnVtS 

SLTttSS may «* ^ht g from 
JawrXn-c , an ln Couns e'»or Joseph 

and F?iH a v 0n . ^ 0nday - Wednesday 
""fnday^ and tnm l t0 3 P m «>" 
Miss Voskanian Is a secretarial 
major in her fifth semesteTl the 
college. Her future plan, inc lude 

X; 8 ! . °i teB *- ShouJd "he win the 
contest she will be provided with a 
new Chevrolet convertible as well 
as . aD 1 Pearances on radio. -television 
and civic functions -»»««"on 

con Jf ,WinS wU1 S» *** ^en the 

contest closes on December 12 and 

or^v^ ^ ,de " WiU ^ «««S2 
tor many prizes, including a S100 

E ha 'i ise order ' a «<» i^fiS' 
S'S, an A d n a e,es Und ^ «*" «*« 



home was cheaper? 

LOVE THY NEIGHBOR: 

Lee. who is expected back m San 
► raneaco a w«g( from ton. • 
the subject of a recent Drew p, 
column , n the local press. Th. 
known writer described a pre. 
Jerence between Lee and the 

EE 1 2 ^ ,m i' Peru Af,er 'he first 
tew standard questions, a Pe, 
popped up with -What do you think 
of love?" 

A shocked Lee replied. I just .Wl 
know whnt tm smyr . . . The iouth 
Americans followed with "What is 
.vou think of love at first sight? 
«nis time a chaperone stepped in .• | 
Mid "Slnee Mia. America has had m 
'xperienee of this type, she re.ll, 
couldn't be expected to answer sm h 
a question." 

• • • 
IT COURTYARD com, 
shifts to talk of 64 foot man 
bits, temperatures of 17s ! 
m^San Rafael, flueglehorns ai 
calls, attribute it all to wacky, local 
disc jock Don Sherwood. 

A KSFO headliner after onlv a 
year there, mimic Shenvood ran 
on one man discourses with the liU.« 
of .Vat Cole. Liberac* and Mr. MnfM 
on his early morning and evenlnc 
•hows . . . 

In between reports on the K 
River inflow at the Pine Flnt daw 
and the complete Pacific w 
synopsis he manages to plav 
records, interspersed with mtoceliane- 
ous sound effects. In an Infen • 
[nore or less, with the Unite! 
last week he said his life's an 
was "to float to Hawaii in a Mar- in: 
shaker." 

• » i » — 

SAD STORY SECTION: Tor!-' 

the case of the student here who 
jumped in his car last week to m.ik* 
a fast trip down Ocean Avenue for 
■ome supplies. Parking in a mefrrol 
space, he discovered he had no unail 
change for the curb container 

Across the street was a drug store. 
so over he dashed for Some pennies. 
Waiting to be helped, he looked m> 
In horror to see a cop preparing t.» 
tag his errant auto. 

Not wanting to be the holder of, a 
dollar-fine ticket, the upset staderf 
bounced back across the street, as- 
serting his innocence all the way 
Nodding understanding^, the cop 
said. "Well, In that case well over- 
look the red flag this tone." and 
roared off— after politely handing the 
fellow a $2 Jaywalking citation 
• • • 

<N THE MIDST of all the compli* 
mentary remarks heard about the 
colorful and efficient inward design 
of Cloud Hall, there have been heard 
a few comments about the rather 
sterile exterior appearance of the 
new building. Most candid remark 
came from the instructor who said he 
thought the structure "looked like a 
factory . . . but a nice factory." 




led by James and guards Alex 

Te 



Groawlrd and Willie Hudson* kep 
both offensive and defensive pressure 
on the Cubs, but the Ram attack con- 
tinually sputtered Inside the SoOfh- 
erners' 20 yard line. 

On the play immediately following 

the injury to James, the Rani line 

broke into the Los Angeles backfield 

and threw punter Bob Menar for a 25 

portant to the Rams, as a soccer I yard loss. 




A spirited Ram soccer team 
uu4played and outscored a 
strong team from the University 
of San Francisco by 'a~ score of 
5-4 on October 9. This win was im- 

to 

squad from U.S.F. had not been beat- 
en in 56 games, and also puts City 
College in first place in the Califor- 
nia Inter-Collegiate soccer Confer- 
ence. 

Following the game, Coach Roy 
Diederichsen said, "This is the great- 
est squad I ever handled." 

Center Half Sito Molina put the 

\\ ining goal through when he shot a 

20-yard f.r*£ kick. The ball hit the 

-goalpost and bounced through the 

- net. ■ ■ • 

Other scorers were Bob Palma. An- 
tonio Quiteno and Cliff Anderson. 
Everyone who played did a fine job 
in helping City College to win this 
most important game. 

The following games remain to be 
played: October 23. San Francisco 
State; October 30, Stanford; Novem- 
ber 10, San Jose State; November 17, 
Santa Clara. 



BOB PALMA. esntsr hoW on Hit Rom 
toccor toom, $how» tho' kicking form which 
•corod a goal in th* Rom't • 5-4 dot oat 
of USF. — Gwordimoo photo by Saba. 



Oliver, Frank Lead 
Ran, Mustang 

In every one of the college's grid 
tilts this season there has been a dis- 
llMcT'hohor given to two-members -of 
the team. This honor has been well 
accepted and appreciated by Rich 
Oliver and Jim Frank who served as 
co-captains for the Rams in the 
Stockton encounter. 

Doing fine work these men greatly 
assisted in securing a hard fought 
13-13 deadlock from the rugged 
Stockton eleven. 

Both halfback Frank and end 
Oliver are second-year men at the 
college. Oliver is an alumnus of 
Mission High School, where he did 
outstanding work in his chosen sport. 

Frank claims Commerce High as 
his first high school home, but when 
the school discontinued operations he 
transferred to Balboa where he 
played fine ball in assisting his team 
to a first division berth. 

Frank has had much experience in 
track also, which has helped enor- 
mously in his pigskin game. 



Then, after an exchange of fumbles 
and a Cub punt. City College took 
over on ita own 25 yard line and In 
14 plays drove 75 yards for a touch- 
down, hard-working fullback Shi 
M< < urmiik going over center from 
the one yard line for the score. With 
James, the unerring conversion 
kicker out of the game, the Rams 

m'—eH the try for point. — a* 

Midway in the fourth quarter the 
San Franciscans score again when 
Los Angeles' q uarterback Rudy Ra- 
mus, with" a roirrth down and two 
yards to go situation on his own 25 
yard line, sent fullback Dave Per- 
kins' over center. The determined 
Ram forward wall held for no gain 
and City Collage took over. 

McCormlek galloped 24 yard* on 
the first scrimmage play and, after 
a backfield-ln-motton penalty had 
put the Rams back on the six, left 
halfback AI t'hatman squirmed^ 
through the left side of the line for 
the six pointer. Groswtrd's conversion 
attempt waa Mocked. 

The strength and determination of 
the City College line was reflected in 
the statistics, Los Angeles gained 
117 yards rushing, but lost 106 yards 
of it right back to the Ram forwards. 
San Francisco backs lost only three 

y a rds. < • t ■ 

McCormlek provided the main of- 
fensive punch for the Rama, netting 
81 yards in |4 carries for a 5.8 aver- 
age, scoring one touchdown and set- 
ting up the other. The other backs 
did nearly as well, accounting for 
244 yards to only 48 for Los Angeles. 
but the linemen of Coaches Alex 
Schwarc and Roy Burkhead really 
stole the show. 

Center Gus Bagatelos and Hudson 
were in on a large part of the tackles 
from their linebacking slots, in ad- 
dition to moving the Cub linemen on 
offense. Groswird was described by 
one Los Angeles forward as "the 
roughest man I've ever played 
against." and tackles Ken Orzell, 
James and Jack Derian all starred. 
James will be sorely missed by the 
Rams, The Mg right tackle. In addi- 
tion to being a terror on offense and 
defense, was among the team's top 
scorers. His 28 yard run with an in- 
tercepted lateral and his ensuing con- 
version gave City College a tie with 
Stockton. 




Rams, Panthers 
Meet In Seasons 
First Home Game 

City College's Ram gridders, 
of f te a fast start this year, open 
their home season against a 
tough Sacramento eleven in a 
Big Seven Conference game this Fri- 
day, October 22, at Balboa Park 
Stadium at 2:30 p.m. 

The Rams will be seeking their 
first Big Seven victory after gaining 
a tie with a strong Stockton club 
two weeks ago. Sacramento drew a 
bye in the first week of league play, 
but Coach Jack Mauger's Panthers 
are expected to field a good, fast club 
as i hey have in recent years. 

Coach Grover Klemmer's charges 
| edged Sacramen to, 18-18, in. a thriller 



TWO KEY MEN on tho Rom football toom. Lot Borroi. »t«rtina. quarterback and 
Shirk* McCormick, firrt rtring fullback, aro pictured horai with Barros handing off 
♦ho Ball. Barrot and McCormick, oi-Polytochnic »tor», ara in thoir fiat v«ar at 
♦ho coltogo. — Guardsman photo by Saba. _^^___ 



Hillsman Enthusiastic Over 
19S4 Ram Basketball Team 

With more than five returning letterman and with three Army 
veterans coming back, Coach Ralph Hillsman expects his 1954 
basketball team to be just as good if not better than his '53 squad 
which lost to Modesto in the finals after ending the season in a 
tie for first place. _ _ . _ 

Three of the reasons why Hillsman expects to take it all this 

year are, one: Theopolis Dunn, who 



laat year At HUfnM Meld in Sana' 
mento, for the first in their string 
of three narrow-margin victories that 
carried them to a second place In the 
Big Seven. Jerry James' conversion 
proved the margin of victory. 

Although the tie with. Stockton 
was not popular with Klemmer or 
with the Ram , players, the squad 
drew praise from other quarters. 
Among the admirers . was Amos 
Alonzo Stagg, one of the greatest 
football coaches of all time and now 
an advisory coach at Stockton. 

Stagg had the highest pralse^foT 
several of the college's players. 
Shirlee McCormick, the Ram's hard- 
running fullback who gained nearly 
100 yards against the Mustangs, was 



Block SF Hosts 
Sports Speakers 



made second string All-Conference 
center last year with the Rams; two: 
returning G.I. Sam Gilepis who 
played .for the great championship 
' team of three years ago and three: 
Ike Walker, anxious to pick up where 
In conjunction with a program of j he left off only three short years ago 



Vets Urged To Form 
Intramural Teams 

Although armed forces veterans 
are not required to enroll in physical 
education, they are nevertheless 
urged to participate in the intra- 
neural sports program. 

Director Alex Schwarz recently ad- 
vised all veterans to join together 
into teams for whatever sport they 
wish to take part in, and after doing 
so to sign up at the men's gymnasium 
with any instructor. Because of his 
work with the football team, 
Schwarz must postpone such activi- 
ties until after the season. 

Intramural ping pong will begin 
Monday in the men's gymnasium, and 
all students are Invited to sign up 
and be part of the all-round program 
which is underway here. 



activities now being organized, the 
colleges athletic honoraoeiety. Block 
SF, will, as in the past, have various 
well known sports personalities act 
as host and moderator at coming 
meetings. 

Last spring the club was honored 
with the presence of such sport 
standouts as Nibs Price, basketball 
coach, and Clint Evans, baseball 
coach, of the University of California. 

These men preside at the meetings, 
which take place during college hour 
on Fridays, and point out highlight 
action on films which are presented. 
These coaches and players give tips 
to the athletes on how to best play 
their respective sport. • 

As a part of the business proceed- 
ings of the organization, there is a 
move pending to investigate a new 
type of block jacket which will set 
off the college letter holders from 
the many athletic block owners who 
often display their awards earned 
in other institutions. Although it 
is not the feeling of the Block SF to 
take away any of the hard earned 
glory of these athletes, it is felt that 
there should, be something different 
and unique about a block owner of 
this college. 

More On /ran Student 

(ContitiMtJ from ?n* 2) 
threat of bombing so that some would 
go to work never to return. All lights 
had to be turned out by 10 p. m. and 
coupons were reqwired to obtain food. 
Practically" the only food they had 
was rice. Tea was abundant, but cof- 
fee-was considered a Sunday delicacy. 
In 1949 when the Reds entered 
China, the Litoffs were waiting for 
visas to come to the United States. 
They were fortunate enough to ob- 
tain passage on the last boat from 
Shanghai to the United States. Miss 
Litoff attended Lowell High School 
and stjon overcame her language dif- 
ficulties. In 1952 she enrolled here 
and is a business machine major. 



Add four more names to this list 
and Hillsman might just have u 
championship combination. Dave 
Mavis, l>. V. Williams. At Kingston, 
and Flemen Hardy are all back a 
year older and wiser. ■ 

The Ram basketball squad finished 
second, in a tie with West Contra 
Costa, in 1933-54. after a 71-64 loss 
to the Modesto Pirates, 1953-54's Big 
Seven Conference Champions 

Although second, with an eight 
won and four lost record, the Rams 
were the highest scoring team in the 
league, netting 810 points in 12 
games for an average of 67 points per 
game. Hillsman's basketball teams 
have yet to finish lower than second 
place in the Big Seven Conference 
standings. 

For any man wishing to go out for 
basketball, there will be a sign-up 
Thursday. October 28, at X p.m. in 
Room 107 In the men's gymnasium. 
Practice officially starts November 1. 
and will continue Into December. 
The schedule follows: 

Dec. 1 Menio— there 

Dee. 8 t'C Frosh — here 

Dec. 7 Napa — there 

Dec. 10 F.ast Contra Costa — here 

Dec. 14 Santa. Rosa— here 

Dec. 17 San Mateo — there 

Dec. 29 San Jose— here 

Dec. SO Marin — there 

Jan. IS Sacramento— here 

Jan. 14 West Contra Costa— there 

Jan. 18 Stockton — here 

Jan. 21 Oakland — here 

Jan. 28 .Modesto— there 

Feb. 4 Santa Rosa — ther* 

Feb. 8 San Mateo— here 

Feb. 11 Sacramento— there 

Feb. l.V West Contra Costa— here 

Feb. 18 Stockton — there 

Feb. 18 VC Fresh — there 

Feb. 28 Oakland — there 

Feb. 25 Modesto — here 



Jim Thorpe, one of America's 
greatest athletes, won the Olympic 
decathalon title, and was later de- 
clared Ineligible because of profes- 
sionalism. He had to give all his 
medals back. 



the target for many of Stagg** 
marks. The former t'niversity of 
Chicago, former College of Pacific 
Coach thought highly of McCormick'a 
speed and power. The team direction 
of l.t-s Barros and the rugged play 
of the Ram line also came In for 
compliments. 

James, incidentally, has yet to miss 
a conversion .this season. He has 
made good on six straight extra 
points, with the two misses coming 
when he did not attempt the kick 

WAA To Elect 
Officer Friday 

Women's Athletic Association mem- 
bers will hold a meeting soon to 
elect a secretary-treasurer, Esther 
Phillips, president of the organization 
here announced recently. 

Membership in Ihe WAA now ' 
totals 71. Miss Phillips said. 

Badminton on Tuesdays at 2:43 p m 
has nine members. They are Joan 
Anderson. Mnrilyn Sicotte, Bobbie 
Elster, Jackie Streiff. Erma Schuetz. 
Susan Droge. Barbara Bawden. Jen- 
ny Owen and Bern ice Markee. 

Swimming onTuesdays at 3 p m. is 
at the Y.W.C.A. free of- charge. 

Members are Dolores Mason. Lynn 
McKown. Mary Jarkich. Marlyn Wil- 
liamson. Edith VanKlaveren, Jean- 
ette Murphy. Glenda Ortlip, Eden 
Caramanzana. Nancy Hogan. Car- 
melita Arroyo. Ida Legan, Adrienne 
Stender, Barbara Derrigon, Hattie 
Judkins. Sandra Pillow. Louise Yarn-^ 
aguchi, Katherine Negri. Jean Spen- 
cer, Virginia Alton. 

Tennis on Tuesdays and Thursdays 
at 10 a.m. and Friday during college 
hour has seven members: Diana 
SooHoo, Honorata Somera. Rose 
Coussens. Margarta Buxton, Rosetta 
Kairy. Nabita Shatara. Ann Smith 

Basketball on Wednesdays at 3:45 
pm. has 17 members: Marilyn 
Sicotte. Pauline Evans, Berthn 
Thompson, Barbara Jones. Mel verdh 
Lucas. Gayle Tichenor. Jan Digo- 
vanni, Violet Dunnings, Yvonne 
Joubin, Whyoming Robinson, Maxine 
Branch. Margaret Milbum. Telim 
Balanon, Carmen Evellano, Peggy de 
la Torre. Martha Lozar. Irene Vag- 
aries. 

Volleyball during college hour on 
Fridays has 21 members: Mary Dela 
Rosa. Juanita Hall, Margaret Mil- 
burn. Marion Crandell. Vera Black- 
burn. Esther Phillips. Bs|jerly Evans. 
Joanna Gibbons, Marilyn Johnson, 
Elouise Craig, Geonetta Hardy. Blon- 
dell Knlghten. Alice Sun, Elolse Mar- 
shall, Mildred Williams, Mary Lum. 
Narcissus Hurst, Gloria Adams, Lue 
Jean Darton, Joan Warner and 
Jackie Cooper. 



The University of Southern Cali- 
fornia has lost only two track meets 
since 1933. 



Vel«m« XXXIX. H*. J 



WEDNBQAY, OCTQJH JO. l«W 



T 



CM Onrakade 

College Activity Pace Slows 
In Week Of Midterm Exams 



The Beta Tau Orchid award win- 



VT/^ITH MEMBERS of campus ner will be announced won. 

clubs struggling through award «• I*w*nted to 4 non-certi- 

midterms this week, activities of fled wo, ? an staff member, chosen by 

organizations se^m to be slowing *£%£ to I STc^L/,, 0r £ t £ ndin * 

dow-n from the fast pace «et off by JXT ,0 the C ° ,Jege and "* Mtu ' 

Club Day last October 8 * i 
A**. F>, Ep.,K« L preparing, ^^^^"^^^^^'V 

semester's officers are: 




— — "™ -~ "■• »»w»«iiiw-r i*. planned b' 
ThlrL**™*""" '* 0/ficer " ar « Emmett cmo. Thls ' 



Thompaon. president, James Lynch, 
vice-president, Lawrence Lowe, par- 
liamentarian, and Lionel Jackson 
treasurer. 
Officers of Alpha phi Omega, Iota 
i chapter of the national service 



president. Jack Hong; vice-presi- 
dent. Barbara Fong; secretary, Shir- 
ley Lum; treasurer, Nancy Wong; 
social chairman. Tong Lew, and CAB 
representative. Diane Soo Hoo 
Collegiate Christian Fellowship is 

nt&tn aIw — * ■ - ■ .. 



I 



fraternity are Ralph Libby oresT »-n. 7*? ,«"•«»■ Fellowship is 
dent; Jack Frost vice President Ak!„ ,ental '^y planning a. social gather- 
Argo ttwtsrv ITtZ '. ,n * w,,h Sta,e Co »^ or the' Uni- 

The first affair of Beta Tau n*, 4 ! *\Pr«"<fcirt.' Vlctor Medeare. vice- 
October 17, a picnic a rSJ n Park ETa*"' 1 f*"^ ^ rnX - «e™««ry. 
The Dolphin Chi, will ««SJlSne ' ^Lr^ CAB "P"*""* 1 "* 

■s *W 



.... —— ■-« '"»» *ii »ir, a nanquet 
Willi senile by IMP TUtl Tans. fWfl- 
eers are John LoCoeo. president Al 
Batton, vice-president; Phil Gaal 
secretary; Vince Camps, correspond - 
inn secretary; Oscar Vogel, historian 
Ron rraser. morale builder. 



- Officers "elected in the taited 
student* Association -recently are: 
Bob Burmeister, president; John 
Adams, vice-president; Bob Mc- 
N'aught, secretary, and Luke Distler 
treasurer, 



DEAN EDWIN BROWNE'S offic* U 
gfoc»d by tfc« pr.M^c. * |uff?»-K*olor, 
•""«• «»©fi»r, d»liviry girl. dog. 

Canine Life Not 
So Bad According 
To Browne's Dog 

By There** Bryrhta 

A part-time employee in the 
off ice of Edwin C. Br owne, dean 
this 



College Library Seats 625, 
Offers Eight Hour Daily Service- 
Stacks Held 45,000 Volumes 

Considered one of the finest in the state is the college' 
with its 45,000 volumes and seating capacity of 625 Cle ' 
Skrabak. library staff member stated recently. " ,' ement 

Formerly in the Science Building, the new library ffV 
eight and a-half hours of service from 8 a.m. to 4 30 p m e 
cgjlege dav._As in the past theJ jbrary subscribes to 350 LloS 

mm ^ : I ? als and aJ,ows _Jtyjlenu W ^LL* 

ASPuahcathms Heed ,fc --— ^"** 
Student Board's Check 



Official Publication of the 

Associated Students of 

City College of San Francisco 

IK4 Member Allocated Collaoiate r MM l*SS 



©he (fiuartisman 



- JU 



College Hour Schedule 

I o'clock cloiMi— 1:10 to 8:50 
• o'clock douai— 9:00 to 9:40 

10 o'clock clotMi— 9:50 to 10:30 

• College Hour— 10:40 «• 11:20 • 

11 o'clock clonal— 11:30 to 12:10 

12 o'clock clou**— 1220 to 1:00 



VOlUMf 39 



SAN FRRANCISCO. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1954 



NUMIER4 



Ramporium, Campus Bookstore, Has 
All Required Texts Plus A Variety 
Of College Supplies, Study Helps 

Since last semester the Rjunmri. 



"°7 men, this semester, is a 
golden-haired toy cocker spaniel 
named "Buffie" 

An able assistant to the Dean. 
"BuflJe" maintains a file drawer in 
the office which bears her name. No 
ordinary doe. she has, for three 
semesters past, carried parking per- 
mit cards from the Deans office to 
the parking area " 
again, without 
one. 

Being a lady if sound financial rir 
ciirmtanre, »he seeks, rather than 



Distribution of any printed mat- 
ter on the campus other than offi- 
cial publications must be approved 
by the Publications Board, board 
chairman Gail Allan Mom warned 
yesterday. This rule also applies to 
posters put up on the west campus. 

Other members, appointed by 
Moss, are Bill Boldeuweck, Associ- 
ated Student president; Patty Mas- 
rarelll. AS vice-president; John Lo- 

^g _JMMvt chairman jjsd- 



«. m, iT^t rnairnsin tarr 
Dean* Wytle, Managing Editor of 
The Guardsman. Printed matter 
ma»- be submitted to Moss In The 
Guardsman office for board ap- 
proval. 



. _ m Housing For Men 

ea below and back a III c 

misplacing a single AVOllODle OOOn 



A\-ailable for occupancy very soon 
are six units of housing for men stu 



»«-ks. rather than " ,,r •'* un,ls oi nousing for men stu- 

mon^Ury K ain. thov rarr drllcacies den,s of the college, located half a 

n a> (i.... hiaouit. t... e from the college, according to 



— — «- -j**! v<I*AAI.A ILLIJiA 

•Since last semester the Harnpori 
uinhM- added- ihe Anchor poclcet 
rxioks to th,- already large selection 
of student aids The Anchor series 
off the presses only this month will' 
ne on the Itamporium shelve* within 
a few weeks. Dick Main, Itamporium 
manager, said here. This new series 
according to Main, will contain IS 
books doling with best literature of 
our times. 

Main said that the Ramporium wUI 
try to handle anything that will help 
tolmpro*r student grades or that 
•eeisss to be h, Ipful | n un> particu- 
lar study, 



Already the Itamporium carries 
VintAi vocabulary cards in all the 
lanRuage* taught at the college The 
Vis-Kd cards are flash cards with 
*°"»- '■ngwifMi.- Knglish on one side 
and the kmm*m th.it is being stud- 
ied on the other Hide Main said these 
cards helped many students last 
semester and should do the same this 
semester. 

">«Mea academic aids, the Ram- 
porium rmrrirn relaxation helps »„ch 
as macaslne siibacrlptlons at a re- 
duced rate to student,. Hn(l „„,„ ,„, 
Wednesday carried the Sports Sam- 
pler which contained $7»..VI worth of 
entertainment for only $4.00 Main 
stated 

For the convenience of students 
here Main added, the Ramporium 
has for student use a paper cutter 
and three hole adjustable paper 
punrh !*»s,des back issues of some 
magazines which may he dismantled 
by students for projects. assiKnments 
or Just something to do. 

Eventually the Ramporium will 
move to the Student Union, which is 
now well under const met Ion on the 

r-'^ "S*,l \? ,ho SHpnce BuMinK and 
« wuo Hall 



Bonfire Rally 
Sets Off Biggest 
Homecoming 

With a bonfire rally and 
Alumni Association dinner 
Thursday, November 4, the 
"httle big game" against San 1 
•Mateo on Friday. November 5 and 
the annual AMST-AWS homecom.ni;' 



of dogdom known as dog biscuits for 
h>r reward. These »re kept fn a cof- 
f<«- can also bearing her name. 

iJurini,' her off-duty hours. "Buffie' 
resides at the home of Deanund Mrs 
Browne in Orinda, California where 
she spend* her time helping around 
J&JbsVS£ Delivering the paps* and 
mail to her master and mistress and 
replacing shoes in their proper places 
are all things which make a doe's 
life a good life. 

Scholastically. she is learning to 
understand Spanish and if the proper 



Each unit will have -two house- 
keeping rooms consisting of a living 
room and kitchen, both complete. 
• Rent for this housing is $25 a 
month for one man. and $50 a month 
for u»o men. Linen, and utensils are 
not supplied, but furniture and other 
utilities are included with the rooms 

When available; these apartments 
« ill be listed in Dean Browne's office 
m Building 2. west campus. Applica- 
tkwj must be obtained from him and 



for the borrowing of books The re 
serve books are for one or two hour 
use and for overnight or weekend use 
after 2 p.m. .- - ^ 

studenta may and are urged to 
brouse in the stacks behind the ,,„£ 
desk for a. u aometlmes the case ,h" 
neeeawr, hook caunot be obuineii Jr 
reading the material on a SrSeT 
card in the card catalog =1^? 

filed alphabetjcaUy by subject ln uT 
reference reading room. Normally he 

they may be kept longer 

Unbound magazines, which may be 
borrowed for overnight us*, 
shelved alphabetically by title m the 
periodical room. Bound volumes of 
magazines are found in the reserve 
jading room and are for libran ,se 

hJ?I jou £ na .! isnn enthusiasts and stu- 
dents who like to keep up to 0at« 
newspapers are provided m thrW- 
odical room. Current issues an 
Played on newspaper racks ud 
back issues are filed. 

In keeping with the manv moilern 
faeiliue, which the library 5S 




Beauty Queen 
Returns For 



tdwm c. BroH^dean ofmei ter^ '£1* ^ h J* *»"*» »»^ 

Each unit will have -two hoSe^ ntTJ* ^ 1**°™* »"*^^~ 



-.., -1-..O.I oiiu ii me proper ■•"«• •■■«»i ue ooiamea trom hii 
inspiration is offered, she can even Presented to him in the office 
comprehend Chines* I Office «f th~ n # «, " . 



comprehend Chinese. 

"Buffle's" life, however, was not al 
so happy and carefree. She 



Office of the Dean of Men is closed 
from 11 a.m. to 12 noon daily. 



No-Smoking Regulations 
Observed By Students 

Students, according to Oscar K. 
Anderson, coordinator, Mvtalon of 
Kdiicatlonnl Management, have 
been for the most part observing 
the "no smoking" building ref- 
lation* effective both In the Science 
Building and Cloud Hall. 

"No smoking Is the only build- 
ing regulation of consequence " 
Anderson observed, "because all 
students »h„„ld take It for granted 
that there Is to be no rating In the 
buildings." 

Anderson stressed the fact that 
students should make more of an 
HTort to keep the court between 
thr Science Building and Cloud 
Hall free of papers. v 



dance the same night. I 

Homecoming Week promises to be! 

the biggest celebration in the 19-year! 

*«tory of the college, according to 

Al Kingston. Associated Men Stu- 
dents president here. 

The finalists in the HomecominK 
Cj.ein contest will be chosen today 
and will be announced Tuesday Octo- 
ber 25. F.nalist, will ride in the auto 
caravan welcoming Lee Meriwether 
Miss America 1955. back to San 
K rancisco Judging of finalists will be I 
Thursday. October 28. with the 
Homecoming Queen crowned at the 
alumni dinner. Kingston said 
i™** ho "" rr *"* «""! take place 

Building IS. from 7 to 8 o'clock, with 
music provided by a local orchestra 
Kingston said. 

Following the rally there wjll be 
the Alumni Association dinner in the 
college cafeteria. Building 14 Past 
wT^I" ** th ° Ass< *''»<ed Students 
Ae hi? 1 n l onor « 1 President Emeritus 
Archibald J, Cloud and President 
Louis tt Conlan will attend the din- 

EL!" m KU0St u° f h0nor wi " "e Mrs 
Kthyl Meriwether 

^IT" 1 ^" ,? f lnp Sn " Francisco 
49crs football te« m win S pe ak , and 

uame movies will be shown. Tickets 
to the dinner may be purchased from 
Kingston for $2.25. 

At 2 o'clock Friday afternoon. No- 
vember 5 the Ram will battle the 

•?f nSL ,h I t W : ,,PKC ' , tr ^i'i»nn> rival 
^^ Park s,a <l'«'n. to keep the 

"Xf , 1 ^ r,va,ry ' the Perpetual 
om-tom trophy, and to add an- 
other victory to the series which 
J** "» , 10 ^ »vi«h the Ram foot 
bal team leading .t*e game is free 
to members of the Associated Stu- 
dents and 50 cents for non-members 

'hat n.cnt the annual AMS-AWS 
SlrTrTh"^™* wi " °e "eld at the 
nl ^"' b r' i,bert RR y eombo will 
provide music for the affair. Tickets 
to the dance are $1 f or As card 

SrSrvL - -.' 1 - 80 for thow ***$ 

tl c7i Ck : f \ mav >» Purchased at 



ways so happy and carefree. She 

mourned once for her former master. M^s-s'*- ^"*l f*\ I 

whol bad aa hi. home . J.pan^ /V\en S Vj ee C UD 

Sings Friday 



who bad as his home a Japanese 
prison camp throughout a larre nor 
tlon of the war. 
-During this periorTof near starva- 

"r^smu^ Men's G.ee Ouh 

the war s end. 7hev we^marS aid Z 5^,^ R S m,0nd d ' Vi,i ° n of 
came back to theUnited S,.Te7 Not ' during Z JfislSS ,h ) S Frida > 
being able to keep a dog at their ' the V^J,^ ^ "^ oen/er " n * »* 

*as g,Ten to h , erf m™?" 1 '" ^^ Direc,or Rob - 
nis ert Morton said yesterday. 



friend. Dean Browne, who 1 
j vtously taken good care of her 

Publicity Croup 
Sets Deadline 

a ll r> t a . niZaUom P ,ann 'nK aetivihes 
.ind interested in assistance from the 
Publicity Committee were advised 
yesterday to inform Don Osborne 

SwTiJV'" ^"""'Hee. in Room 
345 of the Scence Building. De tails 
of the activity. Osborne said, must be 
submitted at least two weeks prior 
to the event. y 

The committee, which has 14 mem- 

t^ a . WM r ,ab,ishpd lo P" bli ^e in- 1 
ternal and external affairs and to 
handle press releases to the citv 
Papers The committee meets ever? 
Tuesday at 1, o'clock in Room 345 
in the Science Building. 

Foltewwig is a list of the members- 
Patricia Ray. Paul Ortiz, Antoinette 
Mannma. I^rry Sexton. M. J. Antan, 
Larry Leung, Charles Davis Boh 

RohTT ^° Srr " Fishpr ' Mike AvT 
Robert Florer. Barbara Wilson Bob 
Flanagan, and Osborne 

wo J rk ,iS wi,h n ,r mmerCial ar ' c,ass e s 
work w,th the committee drawine 

4n> and posters for the™ 

-vents sponsored by C a m pus ^ UD s 

and organizations 



Meanwhile, officer, of the A Cap- 
Pflla Choir were elected on October 

LJ s7 en „ Hardy be «' m e manager; 
Ray Munllo was elected assistan 
manager, Connie Bondoc, secretary- 

£Ti rer - T ,5 ric Hansen and Theo- 
dora Laves, librarians; Henry Boyce 

and Elijah i Hall, property manager 
IrK^"' pub,W, y tnanager 

B^ard bara J ° neS ' C,Ub Aetivities 
Ooard representative. 



----- — i « •■«,■•> imi nun 

PMones and records for-student ■ 
within the library. It is located in the 
northeast corner of the reserve r. „i- 
ing room. 

/^l ar £ ""l**ed on late mum, 
of booksy five cents a day on rwo- 
«Hk books, and five cents an hour 
or fifty cents a day on reserve 
night books. 

The library offers quite a varicu 
of reading matter, a list of new books 
being posted on the bulletin board at 
the right of the main desk. This 
reading material covers wide and 
varied fields from arts and crafts 
machine fools and the atom to sur- 
keying, cooking, health and even 
physical therapy. 

Ushering Passes 
Available Now 

Students here who are interested 
in ushering at the manv San Fran- 
cisco Opera House performances arc 
urged to obtain passes one week in 
advance from Dean Mary F. Goldin^ 
at her office in Building 2. 
campus. 

In return for their services, ushers 
£ an enjoy the performance which arc 
held at the Opera House, and some- 
times at the Veterans Memorial Au- 
ditorium and Civic Auditorium, ac- 
cording to Dean Golding. 

Ushering passes are by no mean? 
limited to women students, she added 



Honor Society Prepares Reception 
for Alpha Gamma Sigma Initiates 

At the initial ■ l . 



At the initial meeting here 1 
Friday of Omega chapter of Alpha 
Gamma Sigma, two-year college hon- 
or society, committees were organ- 
to assist in preparations of 



social activities planned for ih* .. number of units a course is valued a 
mainder of this semper "* "' eJJSW * ,hc flnal * rade r ? 



Fraternify Cancels 
Dance On October 22 

bSFiiSZLJ* ih ° A 'P hn Sigma 
I*lfa fraternity dance, orieinallv 
scheduled for Friday, October m 
jww announced here y las^ week ^v • 
Ken Feldin. the fraternitys^ulsible. 



Plans had been made to hold the 

?"",£„"""' fh " S»cramenS Ram 
football game. Feldin said. 



mainder of this semester. 

-Discussion centered mainly around 
Plans for a reception honoring new- 
members Invitations for the tradi- 
tional affair will be sent from the 
office of President Louis G. Conlan 
Don Jensen, faculty adviser to the 
group, said. 

A definite date and place for the 
reception will be decided upon' at the 
next meeting of AGS soon 

Jensen urged at the meeting that 
all students who thing they have met 
AGS elig,b,lity requirements to check 
w.th him in the Building 3 counseling 
offices, west campus, as soon as pos- 



grade lower than "C" and a 2.0 grade 
average. Gold seal bearers from high 
schools are invited for membership 
on a temporary basis. 

In figuring out grade averages, the 
number of units a course is valued at 

■ o *mi.U!_I1 _ -a a. .. ^ 



Krade^DomT. 6 ? "^"T^nts are 30 
™f in, « in a minimum of 12 

.2? l W ° rk '" ar, y "emester Phy 
sieal education excluded, with no 



ceived in the course. A final grade 
A in a three-unit course yields nine 
grade points, a "B" in the same 
course six grade points and a "C" 
would yield three points. 

By totaling final grade points from 
all classes and then dividing this 
n ," mbcr h y ,h e number of units ear- 
ned in a semester, final grade point 
average will be found. 

Among the many benefits offered 
tomembers of the society are low 
registration numbers for the follow- 
ing semester. Low numbers allow 
honor students to register ahead of 
the registration day "rush" before 
classes are filled. 



A statue in Salt^Lake City honors 
the seagulls which, when the crops of 
tn .e ear, y Mormons were threatened 
with destruction by locusts, swept 
down upon Salt Lake in great num- 
bers and destroyed the locusts. Salt 
Lake is 900 miles Inland. 



fear-Day Visit 

Lee Meriwether, whose name 
was entered in a local beauty 
contest last spring before she" 
was aware of it, returns to San 
Francisco this evening after a 
rapid climb to fame. 

She took titles of Miss San Fran- 
cisco in May, Miss California at Santa 
Cruz in June and. in a packed Atlan- 
tic City convention hall September 
11, topped country-wide competition 
for the coveted Miss America crown. 

The l»-rear ©W beauty, an Alpha 
Gamma Sigma honor society student 
here last semester, returns for four 
days of home-towrt welcome before 
departing again on travels which 
have already takfp her to most <>r 
the Eastern United States, through 
many of the countries of South 



rAGEANT PROGEAM SALE 

Original programs direct from 
last month's Miss America pageant 
in Atlantic City were placed on 
sale here last Monday, containing 
a special City College Insert with 
pictures of San Francisco's 1955 
Mlsa America. Lee Meriwether. 

Program distribution Is being 
handled by the Associated Stu- 
dents, who said yesterday that a 
limited number were still available. 

Sold at cost price by the AS, 
copies may be obtained for 30 rents 
In the AS Building 2 office, at the 
Ramporium or In the Bank In the 
Science Building. 

Programs will also be sold, AS 
spokesmen said, at the 9 a.m. rally 
Thursday In the area ' Immediately 
east of Cloud Hall. 




Classes Cut For 9 a.m. Rally; 
Parade, Palace Luncheon 



WINDSWEPT DEDICATION CEREMONIES of nsw So» Froncitco International Air- 
part racanrly war* »e«na al tna uniting handcloip obav. b«t»««n »°55 Mlu Amjrico 
L.. Mariwatkar (tlian Mist California) and California Governor Goodwin J. Knight. 
who will b* among gwettt of honor at a 1000-ploc. civic lunckaon honoring La* at 
th« Palaca Hotal'i Gardan Court tomorrow noon.— Photo by ftay DaAragon. 



America and which will continue for 
the remainder of her year's reign as 
the country's queen of beauty and 
talent 

In a telephone interview with The . 
Guardsman last week from Detroit j 
Lee expressed her delight at coming 
home, saying that "It's just wonder- 
ful to return." the short period of 
time since her crowning stretched by 
constant public pressure and appear- 
ances. 

Brief as the conversation was u she 

found time to extend an enthusiastic 

Hi" to all her City College friends 

and say that she missed them a great 

deal. 

Two weeks of travel in South 
America she described as "very in- 
teresting," and that meeting Argen- 
tine President Juan.D. Peron "was a 
great thrill." 

Already frequently seenon^nation- 
wide television shows, she says she»'s 
"excited over the play that the Philco 
Television playhouse is writing just 
for me." As yet untitled, the special 
presentation will be shown on De- 
cember 26. 

With the large scholarship awarded 
with the Miss America title, she 
hopes to work for a Master's degree 
at the Pasadena Playhouse, but has 
voiced her wishes to return to City 
College for an additional year's cred- 
it before attending the well known 
Southern California theater school. 

At present the Meriwether home on 
Portola Drive is filled with hundreds 
of letters, telegrams and pictures, tes- 
timony to the impression she has left 
with all of beauty, talent, charm and 
poise. The several thousand students 
who will gather here, tomorrow ,m 
honor her will add to. the many 
plaudits she has received wherever 
she has been, in acceptance of this 
lovely Miss America of 1955. 



Special Rally Tomorrow To 
Introduce Queen Contestants 

Contestants for Homecoming_Quegn will be introduced at a rally 
tomorrow, held in honor of Lee Meriwether. Al Kingston. Associ- 
ated Menf Students president, announced yesterday. 

Judgif^g of the contestants will be held in the west wing of the 
Cloud ( Hall library, Kingston said. The winner will be cliosen by 
a three* person board including John Palmer, owner of the Rryiera 

' ___„__—. Shop, which will supply a complete 

new outfit for the Homecoming 

Preregistration 
Begins Monday 

Because of the probable high num- 
ber of students returning here next 
semester, appointments for pre-regis- 
tration counseling, scheduled to begin 
on Monday, November 1. should be 



Mark Miss America We/come 

By Deane Wylle" ' •? i . 

Miss America comes home tonight! 

Screaming sirens of a City police escort will lead a 30-car cara- 
van to San Francisco's new International Airport this evening to 
welcome Lee Meriwether as she steps off her special United Air- 
lines plane at 7:40 p. m. 

' The ex-City College coed will be met at the airfield by a com- 
mittee headed by San Francisco Supervisor Eugene McAteer v and 
will include Carl Boiler, president of the City's Junior Chamber 

— 1 i of Commerce and acting San Fran-. 

Cisco Mayor Bryon Arnold. 

Represe ntatives from City College 
will lie Bill Boldemii'i'lv, Associati 
! Student president; Patty Mascarelli, 
I AS vice president ; Al Kingston. As- 
sociated Men Student president; La- 
. fayette jamepjon. Lawren ce Lo " 
Pat Smith and Dean of Student Ac- 
tivities Louis Batmalc. 
Free coffee and cookies will be j An honor Kuarri of Junjor Quimber , 

served during the semi-annual members ayfl] escort Miss America 
student-faculty coffee hour to be from the plane to the waiting autos, 
held this Fridav -in the student 13 of which will be from the college, 
lounge of BuildinK 2' dut .njj college San Francisco's municipal hand will 
hour, Henry D. Soule. chairman of P* a >' 

the faculty-student relations commit- 1 Tomorrow morning an Invitation- 
tee, announced yesterday. only breakfast in the eoUege cafe* 

teria will honor h«-r. followed by a 
rallv at 8 a.m. In -thr arra east of 



Students, Faculty 
Meet In Coffetf 
Hour This Friday 



, 



V 



Queen, he commented. 

A rally will be held in the west 
campus auditorium at 2 p.m. Thurs- 
day, November 4. according to Kings 
ton. Cal Tjader's mambo band wi 
supply entertainment, and the queen 
contestants will appear. 

One of the following will be 
crowned at the Alumni Association 
dinner Thursday, November 4: Do- 
lores Bolton. Anne Canellos, Jessie 
Dawson, Nina Flood. Jane Lutt. Jann 
made as soon as possible. Alva Mc- Pa , mer Pat Quick Bev Sw ope. Gayle 

Mitten, counsellor here, announced xichenor. Diana Williams or Judy 
last week. Wilson. 

Appointments, he added, should be The dinner will begin at 7:30 |i.m 

• u „ ,„...ii,„» nffir* in ■" the college cafeteria In Building 

made in the counselling office in K »ng*lon stated.- and will honor 

Building 3. west campus at any time ^ prp1 , Wont , of , hf . Associated 

Priority in registration is estab- Sftafeajta, l.otiis O. Conlan, president 
lished by the pre-re^istration number of fh(1 ,.„n P|rei \rrhlhnld 4. flood, 
stamped on the student's programs. ' ,, rP ,i,i,. n t-,.nieritu<« and Mrs. Ethyl 
which means that the sooner the ap- >| er K V ether will he present as guests 



This will be the seventh in a semi- 
annual series of coffee hours that af- 
ford both student and faculty mem- cloud Hall 

hers the opportunity to mix socially!* AIU9 am/cJasses here will be dis- 
outside of the classrooms. Soule said m j S sed. according to Palmate! so that 

Sponsored by the college's Faculty students may attend the ceremony. 
Association, the coffee hour will be-, scheduled to speak at the rally are 
gin at 10:30 and end 11:20 a.m. Fri-; Batmale. Boldenweck, McAteer and 
day. All faculty members and stu- Lee herself 

dents. So ule said, are in vited to at- A ( . mc Ccatel ^option will be 
tend lnP star t of a downtown parade. 

Assisting Soule on the committee . wnjcn wjM procr ed down Market 
are Mary Goldini; dean of vromen: st|w , a))d tnrMUrh the , financial dis- 



Helen Huffman, counsellor: Donald 
Jensen, counsellor and advisor to* 
Alpha Gamma Sigma honor society: 
Walter McCloud. counsellor; Harold 
Miller en gine e rin g instructor; Wil- 
liam Pietsch, accounting instructor. 
Anka Pcrisich. business education in- 
structor, and Thomas Wilson, physi- 
cal education irtstructor 

Kdward Larson is president or the 
Faculty Association this year Other 



trict and terminate at the Palace 
Hotel, wliere a lOOO-place luncheon 
will start at noon 

California Governor Goodwin J. 
Knight. Arnold. Boiler. Bradford Fra- 
part, l.ee's bn»ine*s manager and Mrs. 
I.i-n.irn Slaughter, executive director 
of the Miss Amerlen pageant Mill be 
honored guests at the banquet, where 
l*r will receive from the city a 
duniiond-ifiidded gold ke> «n a chain 
the Junior f hum- 



officers of the association arc Vice- 
President. John O. French! business *nd a gift from 
education instructor: Secretary. Lu- her of Commerce, 
cille Meredith, F.nt:lish instructor: From the Palace shell no to \isit 
and Treasurer. F.lmer Patterson, ceo- at the Shrine Hospital and from there 
nomics The executive committee to n Washington High School foot- 
consist of Geonje Could, botany in- ball game. Fridav will find her at 
•struetor; Georcc Hutchins. physics Aptos Junior High School and West 
i instructor; and Valerie Phillips Portal Klcmcntary School, where her 
chemistry instructor home-town visil "ill end 

Student Union Completion Due In 
April; Dedication Planned For Fall '55 



pointment is made, the lower the 
registration number. 

Loss of programs will result in 
higher numbers. McMillan warned, 
because registration tim*. is stamped 
by machine. 

Members of Alpha Gamma Sigma 
honor society receive first priority. 

'51 Livestock Film • 
Will Show- Friday 



of the college. 

Art Michalik and Don Burke, mem- 
bers of the 48ers professional football 
team will appear. Kingston com- 
mented, and professional game^ 
movies will be shown. 

Tickets to the dinner are $2.25, and 
may be purchased, from Kingston. 

Other Homecoming activities in- 
clude a pie-game pageant before the 
Rams play San Mateo at Balboa Park- 
Stadium. Friday, November 5. 

Following the game will be' a 



Completion of the college's newest 
huild'inc, the sprawling. $700,000 Stu- 
dent Union structure located at the 
corner of Phelan Avenue at Ocean, to 
the south of ^hc Science Building, 
will be realized sometime in April of 
1955. the office of the president an- 
nounced recently. 

Plans for the dedication and open- 
ing of the buildini: are tentatively 
set for early in the Fall of next year. 

The building, which was described 



All students-are invited to attend a ', Homecoming dance from 9 p.m. to 
moving picture to be shown in- the 
Science Building in Room 136. dur- 
ing college hdur, Friday, October M, 
Madison Devlin, audio- visual-aids in- 
structor here announced yesterday. 

The film will be a camera record 



by Dr. Louis G. Conlan as being able 

at the Surf Club, according to j t 9 handle the colle K es entire program 

Kingston which will feature the mu- \ of social activities and :,tuden» meals, j bejised for student activities 

sic of Gilbert Ray. AS members will j the hotel and restaurant division, and 

be admitted free, and non-members student government offices and af 



will be charged J1.50. he said. 

Tickets will be on sale at the stu- 



of the 1951 Junior Grand National dent bank, in the AS office., and may 
Livestock Show. heH at the Cow Pal- be bought from designated ticket 
ace, he said. . I sellers on eampus. 



fairs, will be of sinyle story construc- 
tion and will be 27,000«*quare feet in 
area. 

The great necessity of the new addi- 
tion to the college's campus was 



slressed by Or Conlan. who re- 
marked. "The Student Union will be 
one of the most extensively used in- 
stallations on our campus " 

In the huildinc will be located the 
student store, the dean of student 
activities office, student novernment 
offices, the hotel and restaurant di- 
vision, a large" dining room capable 
of aceommodatinK 350 students' at 
one time and designed to be' nsed 
also for social activities, a coffee 
shop and soda fountain which ad- 
joins the main dining room, and a 
faculty dining room which may also 



The new Student Union will give 
the hotel and restaurant division a 
kitchen three times as large as the 
one that is now used and will pro- 
vide for the scheduling of four dif- 
ferent food preparation laboratories 
at the same time. 



-f— *— 



Zi)t ^uartwman Editorial p ag < 

• Omctd WeoUy P«Ueefion of the Associated Students of 
City College of Son Francisco 



• 



V©We 3«. No. 4 



W£DNE5DAt. OCTOIM 27 I9S4 



Fog* 2 





tudents Prepare For Lee's 
Return To Campus Tomorrow 

^ITY COLLEGE'S conquering" heroine. Mup America of 1955, 
*-* returns home today and a large part, of San Francisco will be 
on hand to welcome her. -~ 

To go into the Cinderella story of Lee Meriwether who. in a few 
short months, was changed from a typical and unknown college 
girl to the most heralded beauty outside of Hollywood, would be 
repeating a tale that most Americans and certainly all San Fran- 
ciscans know by heart. 

It is sufficient to say. then, that in the short time since Lee left 
us she has been showered with movie contract offers, been heard 
amr-seen on national radio and television, toured mosv of the* 
Western Hemisphere and been praised, idolized and adored bv 
•men and Women-alike all. over the Un ited States 

->"* a iter too long a period. Lee is ftnairw returning to San 
Francisco. Her rigid schedule will permit only a few davs jn. the 
city apd only a few hours on the college campus. WVre sure that 
she would like to spend much more time with -her friends here, 
but being Miss America is hard work. 

Lovely-lie is as fine a goodwill ambassador as anvone could 
ask for, not only, for San Francisco but for the City College of 
San Francisco** and deeper that that she is loved by every citizen 
of the city and more especially by every student on campus. 

Were sure that Ufe, during her reign, will think of us often, 
and whenever she's acclaimed, which will be frequently we of 
the college will pt^nt to her with pardonable pride and cheer the 
loudest of her vast rooting section. And our next chance will be 
tomorrow. 
Welcome home. Miss America! 



Feibelmqn 

Tie Spectator 

Prawn Publishers in New York 
*-* City have,, really come up 
with qi4itg_a. universal little boek- 
'— written in hilarious German- 



James Injury In Los Angeles Game 

Spirit 



American dialect that can be under 
stood b* persons who haven't the re- 
motest idea of the German language 
speaking mechanisms. 

The author is a mystery. He signs 
his name -with initials. K.M.S.^ 
more, no less 

He rover* a variety of subjects — 
anywhere from food to operas, and 
after reading one of his comically 
distorted vrrse-versions of opera, it's 
doubtful whether you can ever a a toll 
another prrformanre'lnith a straight 
faee. r 

K M.S. had only 6ne thought in 
mind when he wrote this humorous 
book of verses— to make his .readers 
smile, and that h e does very effec- 
tively. Take tor exampir This little 
gem ■ . 

"Der Meyer plays die Clarinet Bei 

* mit in dor RanH Ha V »l..-.,y^ 

tootelmv? arount or roolin? mit his 
Shtarfd l'nd van our leader lifts his 
Shuck und we're subbosed to play 
denn Meyer shpits upon his reed und 
says 'Giff me vonce A." 

Here's another sample for you to 
work on 

" '8 war der Day after Christmas. 
All over Im Haus gab's papers und 
boxes— a sign Jetst ist's aus. Cnd die 
Mama sagt, 'Papa, 's gibt turkey for 
lunch.' l'nd der papa repielt, 'Ja. irh 
half so a hunch', l'nd die Mama sagt 
'Papa, da hast du den broom. Tu die 
front rtMim. t'nn denn kannst du 
starteh die dishes zu drebi wo im 
dishwasher Immer aorh aufgestarhed 
seln." 

_lThatl»"6nly a sample of what's in 
store for you when you pick up this 
unnusual book of "Hossenffefer" 




Wylie 

ShotsUHIMim 

pITIZENSjSTEEPED 

^TancTaearia have been a 
over the announcement from the 
Sheraton Hotel people that, the 
historic old Palace Hotel will v „ , ;lj ^ 
renamed the Sheraton-Palace a, e\f. 
dence, the history instructor here 
who remarked that the. act w„ H H be 





BETTY ARNOLD. Beto Toy Orchid award 
winnsr. — Guordiman photo by John Sherry. 



Vet Secret ar y 



/ 



'THE TEAM spirit and loyalty of the City College athletic teams 
has been obvious to all but the casual observer in the past but 
one of the finest and most heartwarming examples of these charac- 
teristics occurred during and after the football game in-Los Angeles 
last week. . * 

.«iVr?d 'TV *. lar « Uekle for the Bam « bolh I * s< y* ™* «hi S , 

^zuj°^% i xr un midw - y in th - -*•* ■*• »" h 

Engaged in a scoreless deadlock until that time, the Ram flayers 
drove.Jo two touchdowns and made no secret of the fact that they 
were angered by the injury and were out to "win it for Jerry " 

The aforementioned loyalty did not stop there. For the remainder 
of the evening and all of the next day the reporter covering the 
game didn't get any of the customary joking "put mv name 5 the 
paper" pteas. nstead he was beseeched by almost ever^ player on 
the squad to Jgjve Jerry a good plug in your storv " 



verses. 

<>ooops. almost forgot- the title is 
Pie Aflershonste Lengevitch 

The book sells for $3. Try reading 
it you'll never stop laughing 



It was decided^ that not all of the players should visit James in 
he hosp.t.1. since 40 mc „ WO uld be too much of a crowd Asking 
for volunteers w« hopeless, since everyone wanted to go anf he 

All of the concern was not directed at James, however The first 
thing that Jerry wanted to know at the hospital was how the ..mi 
came out and who filled his right' tackle posit!™ , He wa* of 
course, pleased with the results, and his reactkm to the namina of 
his^replacement, Jack Derian. was 'That's swell. ffi* g ZZn- 

The final gesture of the dav came wh#>r. * *-•—«- /"_ m 
voiced ft, „p,„,„„ „, ft. .ni rc TLT»r„ h .«„7J a r melT:; 
honorary co-capta»n for the season 8 James as an 

each p ,. yer wi „ think for . "o^T-^J^^g* 

Melodramatic as that may sound, we're sure that th!r it 
N will be, and it is a great tribute to the pt,pubrtv and ofriTS 
Jerry James and the friendship and lovaltv-nf thl i P l* f 

for m§ another. We add our fervent hfW to tlS f Tu T"?"" 8 
team and the student body that Je7r V Zl £ bt k ISh ^^ 
in the very near future. Ck w,tn us a 8« ln 



Guardsman Staff— Fall, 1954 

(Official ttvdant n«wtpap«r ef Mm AucxiaUd 
»»o»»t» publiih»d Mch WadiMirfoT during Hi« 
eollM* ,»*' wit* H.. ..c.piion ef Kolidayt an. 
•acationi. br itvd*riri In «*• rournoll<n*.n*wt- 
paper production dtpartmant o» C»» ColUaa of 
San FranciKO. Idltoriol offico. 104. Sclnnco fuiid. 
Ins. rnlnphonn 1U ' Tin •tfontloa 4 ) 
fOITO* IN CHIEF ©All AILAM MOSJ 

MANAOINO F.DITOI D^..^ W,li, 

A$ST. MANAOINO fOITO» Y.onn. Folbolmon* 
AM'T MANAOINO EDITOR U* Swooa 

NEWS |OITO« Carolm EUhar 

SPOITS EDITOt io b Chrlimon 

E0ITO«IA*-A$SISTANTS: lo<,„ AnH-^n fjY^ol 

rienwnrk rrjrc>l»n r"ith*r, ( nu | Girnrd ' Don 

Otbornn Dolorni Stolfnri. 
IEK>*tE*S: Dnvl/l Jorjr Mittuya Otino lojlte 

*01» T^rfie Bryrhtn ('\l\r\ Smith 

CU» REPORTERS Mnlvio A.elrod JoAnno lonli 
•"vfrl, lo'do, Michont Rnraer MiM.ed Roucr.*'- 
lattit Crvppe^ Bob Joret Robert Jourdor, Ai 
'■„nf, Monn.nrj. Torn Minor. Dick Moore Emit 
Po'tol- D^ane Strot'o'd. Doujh« Strohl fo-l 
W.glr, J on Wilton, le'le Woolf Wol'.r 
/-auhl* Carole Zobritkie. 

PHOTOGRAPHERS John Sherry. chW; , Q . 
w™ Pele Ruppert lonn Gee. Dick Crimed! 
Horry Gorman. Fronl Sterk. Lorru Pellinacci 

Eacult. AdVhwr /„,, 

Wnmfcer Auo ioted Codegiotn Rre«i 



Correction 

In last weeks issue of The Guards- 
man there appearcd_a_-.tory ahoirt 
two sTudniti participating in the In- 
'prnalional Relation Club's Fair 
IWtth aro of Russian p;irentage 

Oaudia VolhontsefT and Natalie 
T.tofT were l»rn in .Japan and China, 
r^speetaely. A Guardsman headline 
was in error in indicating that they 
were students from the CSSR Roth 
students are of. White Russian heri 
tage and have never been in Russia 
Another headline error occurred in 
the same issue In a story concernin K 
Clara Voskanian. a contestant in (he 
United Nationalities of San Fran- 
cisco's Queen-for-a-Year contest, the 
Guardsman mistakenly referred to 
her as an Iranian student. Miss Vos- 
kanian Is of Armenian descent. 



As. welcome to the college student 
as it is to the truck driver and office 
worker is that wonderful American 
institution, the coffee-break 

On their "off-hours" many of the 
students visit the combination study 
hall and snack bar located on the 
basement level of the Science Build- 
ing. The snack bar. operated by stu- 
dents in the Hotel Division, is visited 
daily by hundreds of students who 
rtther there to have lunch, study or 
just visit their friends. 

Students may purchase coffee 

sandwiches, douuhnuts. pie or cake 

here at reasonable prices. These 

. itoms are offered for sale throughout 

a major part of the day. 

The snack bar operates on a cafe- 
teria-style basis, whereby the stu- 
7 e "] s f? 1 ™ » line to purchase then- 
food, and are responsible for the dis- 
posal of their paper cups and dishes 
when they are through eating 

In Beethoven's Fifth Symphony, 
the first four notes, three short and 
one long, are the morse code symbol 
for "V " People have long associated 
the composition with man's vfctory 
over his struggles. 

Boldenweclc 

TheBfiuhmmkr 

'Ed.to,; Now. Bec*u„ of , n , , nd , lpo ,, 
lion ol our ttqultt Beachcomber, the col 
umn was not eipecfed to run Ihr* wee* 
Howe,,,, a, fne ,«„ mmufe . ^ ^ 

the lOuriMlisfie sk^ ,om In the p,rm> n of 
Suk,»t,S*m Shinto. , TM „, .„,„,, from 
ne Und ol the rising »un Because of th* 

/«n 9 u»9* difficulty, * ,„,;; qkyavy he, 

been appended to (he column to, fn<)t# u „. 

Utnihar with Ifie lermi utexfJ 



, n . — j_.t, 

Betty Arnold 
WmrBeta Tau : 
Orchid Award 

By Bev Swope 

Words of praise^fbr "her con- 
stant, patient smile and ''her 
hard-working conscientiousness 
won Betty Arnold, secretary i 
the Veterans' Affairs office, the Beta 
Tau Orchid Award today. 

No oae is more deserving of the 
award, Bubia Dun*, assistant to the, 
coordinator of the Veterans' Affairs 
Office, remarked recently, ilnrr ane 
Is an Invaluable helper. t " 

Born in Sweden, Miss Arnold came 
to the United States as a child and 
entered the Mountain View Grammar 
School She was graduated from Bur- 
lingame High School and afterwards 
attended Pacific Union College. 

Although she has worked for the 
city of San Francisco since 1940. 
Miss Arnold did not enter the public 
education department until 1931. At 
this time she became a part-time in- 
structor at the Visitacion Vallev 
School. 

After gaining teaching experience 
in the grammar school. Miss Arnold 
taught full-time classes at James 
Denman Junior High School. 

As an indispensable member of the 
Veterans' Affairs office, she helps to 
solve the major and minor problems 
of the college's MM veterans. 

The Beta Tau award has been pre- 
sented twice before by the fraternity. 
Alice G. Thornton, counter girl in the 
college's cafeteria, was the first re- 
cipient of the purple orchid. The sec- 
ond d«?servini5 woman to receive the 
award was Uriel Furlong, secretary 
to Edwin C Browne, dean of men. 

The Beta Tau Orchid Award will 
atrain be presented nest month to an- 
other deserving woman of the col- 
lege's non-rertlflcated Inon- teaching) 
staff, whom the members of the fra- 
ternity consider worthy of the award. 
Recipients are selected on merit of 
service rendered to the college, and 
for personality. 

Any student or member of the 
faculty who would like to suggest a 
nominee may do so by informing a 
member of the f raternitv 



like calling another famous ho, e 
the "Swig-Fairmont." No affront to 
that latter gentleman, who has been 
causing some comment hinue; 
his plan to top the Top of the 

• » e 

ABSENT SUP- APPLICANT | 

the Dean of Men's office the 
morning wondered at the fit 
appearance of Uriel Furlon? r- . 
Edwin C. Browne's usually u, , . c ,, m . 
posed secretary. Seems she 
jotted an appointment on he: 
cal e ndar.- tin. nutK uV f U l u f , , ■ — -r~- 
following week, only to find 
days later the same appon 



noted on about ten calendar ; 

Deep mystery as to who did thr 
dirty work until the prankst. r «„ 
caught In the act or doctorin u the 
same calendar next day, wntioe 
"wedding" In front of a remind. , t,.- 
•wy a eaote. Name of the cal. til 
culprit shall go untold, "so as n..t to 
embarrass Denn Browne. 

• a e 

FROM UCLA comes this t.,|. 
coed with a rather bizarre sense pt 
humor: When her sorority sisters de- 
cided that on a certain evenuu re- 
cently each house member ha. I 
pear at the dinner table w, 
home-made hat. this original 
fashioned an arty array of Rowers 
and ribbon on a small straw h 
topped it off by coiling »roun<! . 
boa constrictor, borrowed fro; 
dent who must have had an in srita 
Griffith Park. 

This unusual creation was re- 
ceived in the dining room with 
thing less than admiring appro, il 
When collective tranquillity had :- 
turned to the house, a quick stm« 
hat vote was token and the member- 
agreed to exempt the girl from th- 
head-piece clause . . under the table 
rumors had It that the coed-chara. 
tor was really a Bonn practical laker 
And the "Shots" contributor wh> 
suggested that this whole episode to 
entitled "She Tied Her New Bonn-l 
With a Pretty Green Boa" Is'n^ 
longer with the staff 

• a a 

ADVANCING ALUMNI: Dm It* 
talent in two graduates was rorn 
mented on here last week, in one ex- 
pected and in the other not so DfeM 
Cyr. star of many Little Theater piv- 
sentations here in the past few >•• 
mesters, received top notices f" 
starring performance in the Honolul •; 
Community Theater's prodi. 
Teahouse Of The August Moon, land 
ing the part just two weeks aftc: 
stepping off the plane in Hawaii 

On the distaff, it was revealed hew 
last week that Alberta Cordini. bktl 
semester's ebullient AS vice-prc>i 
dent, is rising in Berkeley drami- 
circles, having cornered the part of 
a "chanting angel" in a fortheoniirx.._ 
Cal. epic. Much above the sh 
kind, no doubt. 



AMBLINGS 



By BobChrisman 




Sampan Stand-in From Nippon Relates 
Trials, Terror Of Legendary Heroine 



CKOSHI Red Riding Hood were 
a little girl, all time wear red 
parka so that's how come she 
catchee name. One » day mama- 
san speakee. "Skoshi Red Riding 
Hood, granma-san feelee no good 
CfttdkN toksan saki, now she sick 
at her hasu. Mama-san making num- 
ber one gohan, fry squid, bean cake 
bamboo shoots. Catchee . basketfui 
you go hubba-hubba her hasu. Mak- 
ing her feel toksan good again " 

Skoshi Red Riding Hood takee bas- 
ket, head for granma-san number 
one quick in big red jeep-san. On way 
down ginra, MP. stoppee her "Hey 



baby-san, where you go? " "I go gran- 
ma-sans hasu, she catchee toksan 
sick--I catchee number one basket 
goodies, catchee make her well." 

MP. speakee. "Chotto matte, baby- 
san; how about you stoppee here we 
go catchee cup of coffee." Red 
speakee. "No habu time, mama-san 
speakee hubba-hubba go." So Red 
hubba-hubba granma-san's house 

But the M.P. he no bnka. he 
catchee motorcycle, and he. hubba- 
hubba down back street to granma- 
san's hasu. He knock. "Who goea*" 
r.ranma-san speakee. "Catchee me. 
Skoshi Red Riding Hood," MP 
speakee. 

"Ah so." grarTma-san speakee 
rome i D ." MP. Jumpee in house! 
catchee granma-san, tie her up and 
huie her under bed. MP. .jumpee in 
hed All same, pretty soon Red com- 
ing 

..^T!! R0 ±?* ther * ? "-M P. speaking. 
"Catchee Skoshi Red Riding Hood " 
Red speaking. 

"Ah so," M.P. -apenklng. come In 
■>al»y-«»n." Red coming In. "Ohio 



W/HILE irv the armed services, 
" head football coach Grover 
Klemmer played service foot- 
ball under the coaching of Paul 
Brown, the head coach of the Cleve- 
land Browns. Klemmer, who became 
part of the Ram coaching staff in 
1H46, bases the college's offense after 
that of the Cleveland Browns. 

Aside from the quarterback, the 
„••> man' In the backfteld Is the full- 
back, in the majority of football 
teams today, as he ' usually carries 
.lhc nail more times and gains more 
» irdage than any other back on the 
team. 

The "bread and butter" ptay of the 
Hams is a pitch-out to the fullback 
on a run through tackle or around 
end. This particular play has reaped 
- many dividends in terms of yardage 
for the Rams, for Shirlee McCormick. 
the fullback for the cortege grid 
warn, has netted 26* yards in the 
last three games. A sjmilar play, fea- 
turing a pitchout to Marion Motley, 
their star fullback, is used by the 
Cleveland Browns. 




granma-san entehee number one 
goodies, making you feel good again ' 
"Domo arlgato baby-san," Ml' 
speaking. 

"Hey granma-san," Red speakin, 
"how come you catchee such greai 
^ig/eyes?" "See you * better," M P 
/speaking. "Well, how come y. 
catchee such great big eat*?" "Ilea 
you better." MP. speaking "Wei 
how come you catchee such Ion, 
legs?" "Chase you better," he speak 
and jumpee out of bed and chasin 
her around room. 

Red Speak, "Nevah hoppen.'" 
catchee number one Judo hold and 
throw him across room. She ronnlne, 
out In street, catchee ,tw© marine* 
who come taking M.P. away. Then 
she go untie granma-san, they eat 
goodies and live happy everafter. 

Moral of story Is: before granma- 
san open her door tor anyone she 
look at I.D. card first. 

Glossary: Toksan, very much: has>: 
house; chotto matte, wait a minute 
baka, stupid; Ohio, good morning 
domo arigato, thank you very much. 



Sharp Line Play, 
Improved Attack 
Top The Panthers 

By Bob Chrisnutn ■ 

Once again the Ram footbabV. — 
team pulled out a win in the last 
ten minutes of play as they de- 
feated the Sacramento Panthers 
24-19 • in a Big Seven Conference 
game last" Friday at Balboa Park 
Stadium. 

«, Despite the closeness of the score, 
the Rams were in control throughout 
the . game, after overcoming a sax 

point deficit ih the first quarter. Par- 
ticularly impressive W'as the tight 
Ram line play, which held a dan- 

, r .-,,., g hunrl nf Saframpntn ruqners. 



TT 



Victory 



In a recent Issue of "Sports Illus- 
trated," (he policy employed by 
Roger Bannister, the great British 
inUer, In training to run the mile In 
tonr- minutes nr-toas far revealed, len- 
der the direction of Dr. Cureton. di- 
rector of the Physical Fitness Lab- 
oratory at University of Illinois. Ban- 
nister would practice to the point of 
collapse. 

An athlete's success is vitally 
affected by his circulatory system, 
which transports oxygen along the 
blood stream to the body cells. By 
exercising to the full limit of his 
powers, an athlete keeps a large 
quantity of blood in his blood ves- 
sels and keeps them from thickening. 
When the -vessels thicken, in a proc- 
ess called artiosclerosls. the flow of 
blood and vital oxygen to the ath- 
lete's cells is lessened, and conse- 
quently, the athlete has slower re- 
act ions and becomes fatigued more 
easily. 

By continually training Jo the 
point of collapse five days a week. 
Bannister heightened his exhaustion 
point and developed higher perform- 
ance peaks, peaks which were cli- 
maxed in the "mile of the century" 
when the Englishman's finishing kick 
swept him past John Landy and into 
recognition as the world's top miler. 
Bannister's heart, as examined toy 
Dr. Cureton. Is M per cent larger 
than normal In relation to his body 
sine and bents 50 times a minute, as 
compared to the layman's heart, 
which beats anywhere between 7« 
and M times a minute. 

Dr. Cureton's theory of practicing 
to the point of physical exhaustion 
may revolutionize athletic training 
practices, particularly in sports 
where endurance and stamina are 
major factors 



Ram Co-Captains 

In LACC 

Are Longtime Vets 

With co-captains Alex Gros- 
wird and Don Baroni leading 
the Rams to a 12-0 conquest in 
4he Los Angeles encounter, the 
college's grid squad again displayed 
the talents that have brought it into 
the high ranks of the Big Seven 
Conference. Groswird and Baroni 
have shown once more that having 
capable co-captains is one of the 
deep-rooted factors in molding the 
fortunes of any good team. 

Both Groswird and Baroni are vet- 
eran team members, Groswird hav- 
ing played his first year of Ram ball 
in 1950 after which he entered the 
service. 

After graduating from Sacred 
Heart in 1953 Baroni selected City 
College to further his higher learn- 
ing and to exhibit his football prow- 
ess. As a defensive halfback and 
offensive end Baroni fared well as a 
pigskin performer iri _ lits high school 
days. Not. to be outdone by past 
showings, he has improved much 
since then, skillfully progressing in 
his football duties of late and gradu- 
ally shaping tnto a -fine hall player. 
Coach Grover Klemmer has noted. 

Groswird also played as a tackle 
for the Irish in high school. Although 
he has switched to the guard, position 
in college, this has in no way deterred 
his ability as a footballer since he is 
considered one of the steadiest and 
most capable members mf the col- 
lege squad. 

Although Groswird is a carpenter 
at the present time, he is studying 



DRILLING IN »»E"ARATION for ♦*• Jjoma win, Modetioi KraTBi ihit Friday, ths 
Rom eleven lint ko« (from reader's laft) Dick Oliver, right and; Jerry Jomai, right 
♦oclle out for teaton; Stan Koith. right guard; Got BogoTskw. canter: Willie Hud- 
ton, left guord: lack Derian, replacing Jomet: Kan Onell. left tackle: and Dick Pi- 
ano, 1at> end. In ths bockfiald. Jim Frank n ridh* hoM; Shirloa McCormick, fullback; 
Mike Forratts. quarterback; Ksrrt Seovil, left half. L*» lorrcn. starting quortarbock tor 
the collage, it obtaot from picture. — Guardsman photo by Ruppert. 

Powerful Rams Meet Four Time 
Loser Modesto There This Friday; 
Loss Of Tackle James May Hui 

Crippled by the loss of star tackle and place kicker Jerry James, 
the Ram grid team opposes the Modesto Pirates tomorrow night 
at 8 p.m. at Modesto, in their third Big Seven Conference game. 

Modesto's Pirates, which were a strong threat in the Big Seven 
Conference last year, have yet to show their '53 form this season 
with four losses and one tie in their first five games. Of these 
four losses, two have been by one, — ; ' 



point, to the Long Beach Vikings 
and the Santa Rosa Bearcubs. An- 
other loss, to El Camino. was by 
one touchdown. 

Head coach Stan Pavko's charges 
have a record of one loss and one 
tie, a 14-14 affair with Stockton, in. 
Big SeVen Conference play thus far. 
UnfleV\ the field generalship of 
quarterback Les Barros. the Rams 
will pit a strong- passing attack and 
potent running game against the 
Pirates. In return. Modesto will cen- 
ter-its offense around the nucleus of 
their backfield and fullback Gene 
Peterson who has sparked the Pi- 
rates so far.' 

Last season, the Rams capped a 
late season drive which landed them 
in second place by defeating the 
Modesto Pirates 24-21 to stay in the 
first division. 

In the first four games this sea- 
son, including the game with Los 
Angeles City College, the Rams have 
annexed 1189 yards in total offense 
The leader in the rushing depart- 
ment has been Shirlee M^ormTcTc. 
industrial arts and physical education Lwho has netted 1299 yards. Les Bar- 
here and hopes to teach those sub-| ros leads in passing with 289 yards 
jects when his education is com-', in 58 attempts for an average of 5.1 
pleted. ' >' ards ** r P* 58 



Basketball Signup 
Starts Tomorrow 

Basketball try outs will open to- 
morrow at 3:15 p.m. in Room 107 
when head basketball coach Ralph 
Hillsman will conduct a signup for 
students wanting to try out for UlC 
college team. 

Never at City College has a Hills- 
man-coached basketball squad fin- 
ished lower than second place in the 
Big Seven Conference. Coach Hills- 
man, when asked about the Ram's 
chances in the 1954-55 hoop lie soon, 
replied. "I'm optimistic. We have a 
good nucleus and a good representa- 
tive team from what I've seen so 
far." 

This years basketball conference 
will include another member, a team 
from the newly opened Oakland Ju- 
nior College. Head basketball coach 
at Oakland is Bill Rockwell, in (u> 
basketball slax-toom St. Mary's Col- 
lege. 

Oakland has yet to select a nick- 

ame for its athletic teams. 



Ram Booters Surprise Experts In Win Over U5F 

_ . -j. -t- *..«r..i in I omntro Ram poalie. 



Ry Emll Portale 

Those rambling Ram booters 
from the hilltop are leading an up 
and down existence. After clip- 
ping USF, once rated as one of 
the nation's greatest, the college 
soccer squad faced the University 
of California footmen and knew, 
once they had played to a score- 
less tie, that they had left their 
fiery spirit on the Don battlefield. 

All things considered, the vic- 
tory over t'SF was a sweet one. 
I'p to that time the Dons . were 
riding a high road, leaving 56 
crushed foes In their wake. The 
Rams showed that they eoaW-an- 
dure the great pressure placed on 
their shoulders, and they were 
aware that they had shrugged It 
off at halftlme when the score 
stood 3-0 In their favor. At the 
<llmax the score was 8-4, but the 
Rams knew that one goal Is as 
good as fifty when there's no more 
time to play. 

Center forward Bob Palma and 
inside left Antonio Queteno, along 
with Tony Critelli, Armondo Mo- 
lina and Fi» Molina were the big 



i the Don homicide. Top 
scorer for the Rains, booting two 
goals, was Palma who played his 
pre-college soccer at Balboa High 
and is now performing also for El 
Salvador of the Sunday Soccer 
League. 

Sharp passing . and alert cool 
hcadedness arc the hallmarks of 
Queteno. who played sparkling ball 
in the Don tilt. An alumnus of 
Mission High. Queteno played al- 
most as brilliantly then as he does 
now He was named to the All- 
City soccer team while in high 
school. 

Fullback Tony CrltelU. origin- 
ally a New Yorker, strongly bol- 
stered the Bam defense, helping to 
keep the USF offensive maneu- 
vers at a bare minimum. He also 
displays his talents for the San 
Francisco Athletic Club of the 

Sunday league. 

■ Both Armondo and Fito Mqltna 
plaved heads up defense in the 
USF and California matches. El 
Salvador stakes claims on these 
two sterling soccer\tes for both 
men are members of that Sunday 
league team. 



Artful Art Lempke. Ram goalie, 
was instrumental in keeping Cali- 
fornia off the scoreboard in the 
Bear clash. Lempke is quite adept 
in his chosen sport for one of the 
honors he gained at Balboa High 
j£ai a spot on the All-City Soccer 
Team. 

A high mental attitude ac- 
counted for that first game win. 
Coach Roy Dlederichsen reflected. 
Every player wanted to beat the 
unbeatable. IMederichsen Is well 
qualified In fecqgnlzlng traits that 
make or break nr^ptoA soccer tpam. 
He has been at the helm of the 
Ram soccer craft for Ave years 
and has had a fine background for 
that mentorshlp. having played for 
Mission. High and later gaining an 
All-Conference berth In that sport 
at San Jose State. 
-As for future prospects of the 
Ram outfit, they are looking up. 
into the first divi«ion in fact, 
Diederichsen said "We should 
make the playoffs." he stated. The 
Rams are going to have to work 
and work hard. The material is 
there, and the spirit is there; If 
the other teams in the California 




ROY 0ISOMICHSEN, coodi of the un- 
defeated Ram KKCOr lauod. 

Inter-Collegiate Conference can be 
convinced of that the Rams will 
have no worries. 



led by Farrell Funston. to 142 yards 
rushing. 

Unlike previous contests, the col- 
lege squad had less than 50 yards in 
penalties assessed against them. Alex 
Groswird, Willie Hudson, Rich Olive*, 
Bert Mondino, and Jack Qejian were 
outstanding defensively. 

Offensively, the Rama reached their 
scoring high of the season, although 
Coach Klemmer remarked after the 
game, "We feel we haven't as yet 
reached our potential. We'll have to 
open up with an offensive If we ex- 
pect to win the next three ganiea." 

Sacramento drew first blood in the 
game with a 67 yard drive to paydirt. 
as Funston, running ace for the Pan- 

ptmched over from the thnsa — 
yard liner A 37-yard pass play from 
Lou Feletto to Noble Frccmin back- 
boned the drive. The conversion foiled 
and Sacramento led, 6-0. 

After falling to score In the first 
quarter, the Rams unleashed their 
running attack for a sustained It- 
yard drive sparked by Al Chatman. 
who scored with a nine-yard sweep 
around right end. Keith's conversion 
attempt was blocked, and the acur« 
was 6-6. 

After Willie Hudson recovered a 
Sacramento fumble on their 32, the 
Rams scored with two successive 
passes by Barros, who connected with 
Piazza for 10 yards and the score. 

A 55-yard shot off-tackle by Rudy 
Lopes In the fourth quarter scored 
for the Rams. In the same period. 41m 
Pfenning carried the ball three 
straight times from the Sacramento 
33-yard line, scoring on the third 
thrust from four yards out. 

Behind 24-6 in the last quarter. 
Sacramento scored twice In a last 
minute rally, but time ran out on the 
Panthers. 

The Rams netted 252 yards rush- 
ing and 93 yards passing, with Les 
Barros cotmeetlng 8 times in 18 at- 
tempts. Sacramento netted 142 yards 
rushing and 127 passing, for a total 
of 269 yards. 

Ram Booters Tie 
Tough Bears, 0-0 

■ City College's soccer team battled 
to a scoreless tie with the University 
of California Bears in their second 
league game of the season to retain 
first place in league standings. 

Both teams had many scoring op- 
portunities but couldn't put through 
a winning goal. Art Lempke of City 
College and All American Joe Hare 
of the Bears were outstanding as 
goalies. • 

The Rams' next game is this Satur- 
day against a strong team from 
Stanford at Balboa Park Stadium 
This game should prove a thriller as 
both ball clubs are undefeated as of 
press time. Stanford will feature 
such stars as Sam Suarez, Dick 
Koenigsberger, and Bill Wren. 

Starting lineup for the Rams Is 
Art Lempke, goal: Ben Schwfizer. 
right fullback: Armando Molina, left 
fullback: Robert Orozco, right half- 
nack: Rodolpho Molina, center half- 
back: Guillermo Delgadillo. left half- 
back: Joe Musat. left wing: Cliff- 
Anderson, right wing: Tony Queteno. 
inside left: Fredy Zamora, inside 
right, and Bob Palma at center half 
League standings: 

C.C.8.F. 1 • I 

California 1 • I 

Stanford 1 

C.S.F. 11 

Santa Clara 16 

8.F. State • t A 

San Jose 6 t 



WEDNESDAY, OCTQIM 27. I9M Pag. 



Best Response In 
Recent Years For 
Drama Tryouts 

Response to last__ week's an- 
nouncement hy : the college's 
Little Theater that trv-outs were 
being held for parts in the cast 
and positions on, the production staff 



«f *u ■ ""'"i^wion star 

of the group s forthcoming presenta 
t.on. Goodbye,. My Fancy, has been 
one. of the most enthusiastic in re- 
rent years i anw u..-^. ^Mfcumg ] 

oucer for the group, announced last 
week. 

That the group to still looking for 
student* to Ail ia vacancies la up- 
cast and on the staff wu Indicated 
by Miss Palmer, who also commented 
that the Uttle Theater would like to 
Klve as many students as possible, a 
chance to work with the group. 

The cast of Goodbye My Fancv has 
twelve female and eight male roles 
and so requires an unusually large 
number of persons, to read parts and 
audition for the diversified roles she 
stated." 

nounced by Miss Palmer, are Paf 
Francisco, assistant producer- Roy 
Maffei, electrician. Dick Moore pub- 
licity director; Bill Conkie and Frank 
Anderson, props: Eddie Farnsworth 
««age crew; Marilyn Williamson, pro- 
grams and tickets; Barbara Wilson 
publicity; and Ken Conrad, art work. 
■Students trying oat for role* in 
the cast Include Diana Williams. Jane 
tMtt, Joyce Cody. Warren Smith 
Stan Miller, Jim Xichols. George 
(met. Fran Russell. Ron Orsollni 



15 Nations Unite Fo r International Fait 

100 Participate In 12-Act IRC 
Show Tomqrrow And Friday 

More than 100 foreign students oUhe college will Da , ti,., 
an. International Fair,- sponsored 4*£ithe_ Internationa i P , ln 
Club and scheduled at 8 p.m. tomorrow and Friday nieht ^J" 
west campus auditorium, Marie Louise Carl, program "hail 
said yesterday. «'•«'" cnairman, 

Consisting of 12 acts, the musical program depicts trarin , 
— ; raariwg -or to isfiisi c, \ l t ULmi ~ 

Cm. J . e •# lc,uded j » ^e acf ar < V 1* 

Student Council isr^ -™ ; 
Approves $21,000 te£3^< 

' . _ .^lyrttaBih^Thow nations 

Buuget For Full ■ !a?i.^C! ~ 




#1 . **. . ———«-... mm wrsniini. 

Gail Clark. Anne Canelloa. and Tania 
Sokol. 

Former members of the Little 
Theater and newcomers are invited 
to drop in at the little the«rter. Room 
ZH of the Science Building to visit 
and observe the group at work. Miss 
Palmer said. 



c.„b. I**. par'iSh; S4rart k*«i£3ci R *'r ; °" 

-jr!!""-" — Oy^rdfrnnw p hoto by Slurry. 



1 In dia. Iran, Italy, Jan 
The Fall 1954 Associated Stu- Philippines. Russia, Scotl-.no',^ 
dent budget was approved by S^^t£? 
the Student Council of: the col- Garrett and Boh FtaSS al«! £h 
lege at last week's meejings ! ?**?*• and the * nav <? f " ■ 
*mi me uiui miUMU mhiiijibu aiiifui, y Athanasiou a "« B ill ■ 

2 ThTf,gures of ibe estimated in- t^Tl 'SSSVSS* * r " 
come and the budget 'grant, approved represent "0 1 Ji 'T*. ""** 
were released m a financial report i coinW« Twin b r??t?. a < ' !° rfi,B 
by John Lo Coco. Associated Student , Znt Tounge BuUt-i " "J?£ ?] 
finance chairman. _ cmmau& KS?^* »■ Ml 



Five GuesT Speakers Will Visit 
Criminology Classes Tl 



Attendance Rales ^1^™ ^w -**** 



Reviewed By Dean 

Regular attendance of students has 
been good so far this semester Ed- 
win C. Browne, dean of men, stated 
today 

Students absent because of illness 
■re to secure an excuse from the 
office of the Dean of Men on the **, 
ond floor of Building 2 on tne^west 
campus, immediately upon returning 
to college. For students under 21 ex- 
cusing evidence consists of a note 
from his parent or guardian. 



' "■ Kucuuwn 

ir an excuse is not obtained within 
one week after the students return 
the absence will he declared an emer- 
wncy absence Emergency absences 
^semester in one class cannot ex- 
ceed Jhe „ limber of dass mwt . nes 

If students record more emergency 
^nX class™* "«* **— 



, ^F^vr nr^ zF^ ™as 

according to Fred Fitzgerald, criminology instructor here 

tor^vTd 8 t F r day ' JameS ^^.^ffice of the D,' net At- 
torne> and laboratory cnrmnalist from Santa Clara Countv I, 
presenting a series of lectures i n the crime laboratorv he^e '' 

. __°_ n -* ovember _ 15 - Dr Turkel. the 

Post Office Christmas 
Ms Now Open To Vets 

Applications for Christmas work 
may be obtained new by applying 
st the placement office. Buildinx 2 
west campus. Joseph Amorl. place- 
ment director pointed out recently 

Veterans interested in Christmas 
work at the post office should re- 

EVLfft ,o ! norMm * FrW *' »« 

the San Francisco Po*t Office. Sev- 
enth and Mbslon streets, in Room 

Official discharge paper. m«i h. 
brought to the intervTew^r.U it 
lerested veterans. • 



finance chairman 

According to Lo Coco's report, 
grants front the budget will be made 
as follows: 

Co-Educational Activities 

A Cappella Choir $ 300.00 

I Alpha Gamma Sigma 100.00 

Band and Orchestra 500.00 

Dramatics 700.00 

Rally Committee 345.00 

.Sophomore Class ~t30 00 

Freshman Qas 
Campus Police 
Phi Rho Pi 

Miscellaneous 

Administratis 

Controller ... 
Dean of Men 
Dean of Women 
Executive Council 



401.00 
400 00 
125.00 



Publicity Committee 

C.A.B 

Men's Activities 
Associated Men Students* 
Men's Glee Club 

Boxing 

Baseball 

Football 

Basketball ; 

Intramural 

Physical Education Dept . 

Soccer 



50.00 
25 00 
1250.00 
900.00 
170.00 



(700.00) 

100 00 

74.60 

45.00 

6500.00 

1050 00 

225.00 

500.00 

35000 



Cklb Cuvukak 

Sixth Week Of Classes Rolls 
By With Elections, Dinners 

By Carolyn F tohr»r * ,W J 






coroner of San Francisco, wil] 
gu e st spealier to criminology classes 

Inspector James Johnson, in charge 
of burglary detail of the San Fran- 
Cisco Police Department, wffl lecture 
on December 8 , nlK,n 

Sometime in November. Lieutenant 
Pol rll " " '** San Francisco 
Police Department w4tt lecture on po- 
lice administration 
At present, the director of labora- 1 

tor-,?'? f0rd ' ' S condl ' cti "'? » crime 
laboratory - courae here 

Instruction to the campus police i 

«s beinc given now at the San Fran- ' 

ersco police ranee" at I^ke Merced Pub, 'f*«lons 

on the use of firearms After beine ' G "-'"-dsma 

svvorn in , Monday, ten new campus „. 

Police officers received their six- ToUI S2 . S aeas 

Point badge and traffic citation ' AMS B^^ of $700 not aPDrcW 

badges m special police off.cers T ^ $500 budget balance wm^, 

Recently. Dr Herbert C. 5L. .„. Placed in the Associated sTuden re^ 



campus. Displays of handiwork irom 
many of the countries in the show 
Buy be seen and travel movie s wU | 
be shown. ParUcipants will be in the 
costume of their restive countrirv 

Immediately after Fridax .ve- 
mng's show there will he a 
the auditorium. Miss Carl said 
Maurice Wolohan's band will provide" 
the music. ', ~ 

All studento of the college are i„. 

Oielr families and friends, she added 
Ad-taslon wUI be 5* cents for Avso. 

C T?S - _ Siudenu "^ S1 **»*ral ad- 
mtssion. All proceeds wfll go to cov- 
ering the cost of the affair. 

The idea for the International Fur 
«rew out of a show put on bv the 
International Relations Club riur.ng ' 
a college hour last semester 



Medical Expenses 

Football Insurance and 

Medical Expenses 
Band Insurance 
Women's Activities 
Associated Women 

Students j 27000 

Women's Athletic Assoc. 175 00 



2964.72 



, By Carolyn Fisher 

AS THE sixth week of back to 

classes rolls by. dubs and 

organizations on campus are 

busy electing officers, holding 

business meetings, joints, planning 

dinners and social affairs ,nnnm K 

Opening the semester's activities of 

• he Canterbury Club was a turkey 

i^VJ S< Francis of *■•*« Epis^ 

ZJihJ P hU r rch - ° C, ° ber ,9 ' with S 
members from S .n Francisco State 

A?in t. . s<?mester '» President. 

Alan Taylor, is presiding over meet- 
ings until officers are elected 

Delta Pal will hold its second af- 
fair, a spaghetti dinner, at the Forest 
l^xtee on Halloween night. October 

The first rushing affair of Kappa 
^ waS /^ 0b * r 23 at the Richelieu 
Hotel where a buffet dinner for 70 
men was served. 

Officers of Lambda Phi this ! 
mester are Chuck Carlston. presi 
dent. Walt Frehe. vice-president; 
non Acacio, recording secretary Roy 
Alder, corresponding secretary; Jack 
McDounogh. treasurer: John Se- 
Poni. sergeant-at-arms; Fritz Scia 



.penntendent of public schools, asked 
t men ,n criminology classes here to 

fingerprint nursing students at the 
! college for identification purposes 

eZr 1 Sti,,e liccnse fs "eededforV 
, tals, these women were fingerprinted I 

j-ci. pjMge m , MP The ..^-"j - S^T.r^heT ST ; 1 

J»muy with the Theta Taus. 



^rv* fumt. 



Guardsman Schedule 
Released By Board 

Publication schedule for ihe 
Guardsman, official publication of 
"«e Associated Students, was re- 
leased by the •Publications Board 
lsst week. 

■«»«« chairman Gail AUan Moss 
announced the schedule. The 
Guardsman will be published on 
November 3. November It, Novem- 
ber 17. November X4. December ft. 
January 5. January « and Janu- 
ary 19. 

„. Tk * re W »U be no issues durin« 
1 nrtotmas vacation or finals week 
A total of It tomes will be puh- 
'""ed throughout Ihe semester. 



7 Day Notice For 
Ushering Passes 

Sttlrlnn4. l_ . . 



vyith f.amma Phi recently Officers of 
*. sorority this semester areTres" 
dent. Dorothy Trezise. Vle^SS 

M»ntel. „ lStorian , ^ JSSSthS. 
cwu Km nm TmU * lKm * gnomics so- 

x s T^. uh re^--^-ar; 



Photo Contest Judging 
On November 9, 10, 11 



^ oXTV'at SSSrapny^n^ P ^^' 

^e £?iZ ^Tti^± ■.rfrSusTS St "ft *» ho- 
rnet jointly with thT UmmtaThto <>» »« by 20 inch L " lnch * s f aced 



Students who wish to usher during 
mus cal e^•ents at the Opera House 
must apply for ^^ £ * " ou ^ 

f won^'en he- ""* G ° ,dmg - «™ 

®JTtoS«^ 

^r e ; o T f ak , e h n e 5. .iiia vr-i N ss Dream M - ™%%zr r 

raphers Asaocat.on"!^? ^Z^ Found atT JSK Ml ' SiC and Arts 



to usher 



in 1873 



Peters. Students are a , ked 
-t these events, she said. 

foX er Sa^ F P SscTsy a rn S °oh aV ' aiJab ^ 
certs . .ccWE w235X£ C ° n " 

the perform an « ° h th<?y may view 



Announced Soon 

Winners of the Theta Tau Alumnae 
and r lorence Louis scholarship awards 
will be chosen some time next week. 
Mary Golding. dean of women and 
chairman of the judging committee, 
announced today. 

These two" scholarships each cam 
an award of $2* and an Associated 
student card. 

Women students wishing to applv 
for the Denman scholarships are re- 
minded that the deadline for til.nc 
Petitions is Monday, November 1. 

To be eligible for consideration a 
student must have completed 30 uniK 
°, ™~, k at the college with a grade 
B or better and must have been 
graduated from the San Franoso. 
Public schools. The Denman scholar- 
snips are awarded annually to two 
women students, each of whom will 
receive $125. 

Vets' Certificates 
Due Fourth Of Month 

All veterans who are attending cnl- 

tf 6 ^ e under P ublic "'aw 550 
snoujd remember to sign, a certificate 

7 ,«T thly attendance. These forms. 
."'™ 3 ' are to be signed between the 
nrst and fourth of each month that 
t« V! an ig in «>"ege, according 
to Robin Dunn, assistant coordinator 
°f veterans affairs. 

»iJ e r^ rans "PP'ymg for government 
rl ?\uP n said ' recerve their checks 
on the twentieth of e.cl/month. 




Queen And 
Attendants 



c 





' Official Publication of the Associated Students of City College of San Francisco , 



College Hour Schedule 

8 o'clock cIoms»— »:10 to 8:50 

9 o'clock elat»«»— 9:00 to 9:40 

10 o'clock el«»»««— 9:50 to 10:30 

• Celleee Hear— 10:40 to 11:20 • 

1 1 o'clock clous*— 1 1 :J0 »o 1 2 : 1 

1 2 o'clock cloiiot— 1 2 :20 to 1 :00 



VOLUME 39 



SAN FRANCISCO — WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3. 1954 



NUMBER S 



Homecoming Queen Crowned Today, 
Presides Over Weekend Activities 



Jann Palmer Tops 
Fifteen Candidates 
For Coveted Title 

Jann Palmer, personable, 
brown eyed pre-legal student at 
the college, was chosen Home- 
coming Queen by a board c «f 
four judg es in a contest held last 
Wednesday in the coitc&e ~trbrary. 




officials of the Homecoming loin- 
mi t tee announced today. 

Miss Palmer, who won out over 
D (»Hki candidates in- a competition 
which was described by the judges 
as being very closely contested, will 
rei'^ii over llomecominR Week held 
here from November 1 to 5. 

The Queen will be attended by 
her court, which I* comprised of the 
four candidates who were runners* 
up In the judging. !><»loces Bolton, 
.tan lMgiftvanni. B«*v Swop.' »d ***« 
l.iitt will b»- the Queen's attendants 
at the" events scheduled for Home- 
coming Week. 

RoutHflnK out the list of candi- 
dates who competed for t he title 
were Marv Daley, Jesste Dawson. 
Nina Flood. Pat Quick. Marilyn Si- 
'cot'te. Gayle Tichenor. Carol Thomp- 
son. Diana Willwms. Evelyn Wil- 
Jiams and Judy Wilson. 

Winners were Judged on the basis 
of beauty, poise, personality, and the 
amount of t>ptral charm and ap|>eal 
that they possesaed. 

The judges, who were Nerice Fu- 
gate. from the -House of Charm: 
BeverJC Stark. Fashion Coordinator 
at Macy'S; Tami Vohanen. manaRing 
owner of Tami-Hcnri Fashion Shop. 
and John Palmer, owner of the Riv- 
iera Shop, called all the candidate* 
back for nn-onsideuation after the 
regular schedule of interviewing had 
been completed, because the compe- 
tition was so close, officials of th e 
Jurtcrini: cumfiii'iited- — ~~^ — 



Dance At 5urf Club 
Ends Homecoming 

Homecoming activities of 1954 
will officially elose Friday night 
with the annual Associated Men 
Student - Associated Women Stu- 
dent dance, Al Kingston, president 
of the AMS here, announced last 
week. 

The dance will be held at the 
Surf Club, located south of the 
Cliff House, from 8 to 1 1 p.m. , he 
said. Music- will be provided ny 
band of Gilbert Ray, which played 
at the Club Hay dance here earlier 
in the semester 



Rally, Alumni Dinner, Dance And 
Traditional San Mateo Grid Game 
Top Homecoming Week Festivities _ 

Homecoming Week gets off to a start with the crowning of the 
Homecoming Queen at a special rally at 10:40 a.m. today in the 
men's gymnasium." according ~*p information from Dean Louis 
Batmale's office. College hour schedule will be employed today 

for that purpose. 
The Queen was selected by a~ four-person board last Wednes- 

.. Tk« i,,,i,,,.^ ui>™ Tami Yohanen. , 




day. The judges were Tami Yohanen, 
ianai: !ri y; uiiini uf Tnm i Hrnif 



Admission to the dance i» hy-jprte «f the Mouse uf Charm 

a.** a . • S >-» S_ ...•/:• Ulna #1j .!» -I i » fc*l It 



couples. Theme with an AS card 
(one to a couple) will he admitted 
free of charge; *"J-50 will he 
charged of those couples without 
an AS card. 

Dress Is informal. Kington said. 



Fashions: John Palmer, owner 
Riviera Shop. Bev Stark, fashion 
ordinator of Macy's. and Nerice Fu- 

The 



Queen's outfit was donated by 
Riviera Shop. 1552 Ocean Avenue, 
and her trophy *'> Van Wormer and 
Roclri^ucv 

The eveniim kowk and crown were 

displayed Monday in the display CMC 

Ion the first floor of the Science 

Building 



■ ffi ' Membry L i nge r s 
"Ifal Welcome For 

the - - 

Miss America 



Businessmen And qu^ >. .he 

^ , ! " — " 1 T ju der combw 

Faculty Meet On 



Tomorrow at 2 p.m. the Queen will 
he present as the Tom-Toni trophy. 
I nviiiIm.I of the college's traditional 
; fitothall rivalry with College of San 
1 Mateo., is hidden until game time 84 
' hours later. — 

At ~:30 p.m. the Aluniiu Associa- 
tion DaVi a day set aside io» . ,„„, w ,u hc>u its uuaual dmnei this 
members of the -faculty and yo; , r honpring onat presldems o? the 



ilty 
Friday Holiday 

Because of Business Educa- 



Miss America is gone, but the 
memory lingers on — and on and 
on — of a week of hectic prepar- 
ation, siren-es corted motor c av- 
alcades, college - and civic banquets 
,.iwl receptions that made up ! 



Two Cups Chosen For 
Photo Contest Awards 

Two cups are to he awarded as 
prizes to the winners of the eon- 
test entitled "The BcM Picture I 
•Have Ever Taken." Beverly I'as- 
i|iiuletti. photography instructor 
here, announced yesterday. 

The best professional picture 
and the best amateur picture each 
will receive a cup. 

Sponsored by the National Press 
Photographers Association. the 
contest will be Judged during their 
conference scheduled for Novem- 
ber ». 10 and H. The winners will 
he announced at that time. 



businessmen to meet and come 
to a mutual understanding of the 
problems that confront a studeni 
entering the business world, this Fri- 
day. Nov ember 5. will be a student 
holiday, according to Kdwm Browne, 
dean of men here. 

Menken of the college faculty will 
visit a business concern of then 
choice, some of the general categor- 
ies being trahnportatkon, hankin g and 



Associated Students Pi < sident 
Kmentus Archibald J Cloud and 
I'ies:clent Louis Q. Conlan will be 
present, along with Mrs Kthyl 
Meriwether. 

DM Turk.- and Alt Michalik of 
the San Kianoisco I3ei> "ill sjx-ak 
and pmirssinnal (MM mo\ < - will lie 
shown. The (lintiri. which will l>e 
served 1>> members of th<- Hotel and 
Restaurant D epar t m ent, will cost 



finance After the faculty members $2^25 «PW» 

are taken on a tour of t h^JubKK . N » «*«'*•»_*'" »"' hpW " n f !*•«• 



concern, they. tot;ether with the 
businessmen, will discuss what 
s hou ld lie taught ii issroom so 

that the student may be hotter 



but at 'JiSfl "plm. the college's game 
witli Sun Mateo will start. ITe-name 
activities, which will feature the 
Oakland Naval Alt S4iab»i» .4 



Francisco's enthusiastic and at times 
tumultuous welcome home for Lee 
Meriwether 

From' the moment she stepped off 
her plane last Wednesday night into 
the- wait ing arms of her mother and 
about 3<i photographers, she was 
whisked atxKit the • ity for the inanv 
ceremonies jammed into a schedule 
that scarcely allowed her reunion 
time with her family and friends. 

At the college on Thursday gra- 
cious l.ce. who remarked at a bre«k- 
fast prepared and served by Hotel 
and Restaurant students that "City 
College food never lasted so good I"' 
whs presented with Associated Stu- 
dent card number lft.V>. the year of 
her Miss America reign. "Now that 
I'm making enough money to buy 
oiie." she laughinglv said. "the> give 
me one free!" 

A Student Council co mmendation 
I'icsKicnt Bill 



qualified to enter the business world. 
Browne stated. ■' , 

"It is more valuable for the teach- 
ers to know exactly what is needed 
upon entering the business world 
especially when that information 
comes right from the source— the 
businessman himself.' Browne said. 



team and Ihe Sixth Army bagpipe fhi .' ,,' jss v 

m .. in ■ L. ..« .k .. H . Tl... trmnm I _ 1~~< 



wm read lo her lyv AS . . 
Ekuslcnweck ajL.UM Circle rally, 

who then had some-plMcsant difficulty 
ird medal Hrrnind 



band, will begin at * p.m. The game 
will be free to members of the As- 
sociated Students. gl.OO to others. 

Students who have helped Asso- 
ciated Men Student President Al 
Kinuston and Promotion Commis- 
(Conlimued on Psf* 4. Colnmn t) 



vrnei lea neck 




FOUR LOVELY Homseoming Qussn f>- 
nolitH will ottand Ouim Jann Palmar 
(top photo) in hsr rsign ovsr homscom.- 
ing fattivitioi this week. In order of final 
judging the attendant! to HRM Jann ore 
(top to bottom) Dolores Bolton, Jan Di- 
giovanni, Bev Swops and lane Lutt. 

— Guardsman vtaff photoi. 



Counsellors Urge 
Program App'ts. 

Students planning to return to the 
college next semester are advised by 
Aha McMillan, counsellor here, to 
make appointments with their coun- 
selors to plan fheir proerams. y 
Appointments can be made through 
the counselling office in building 3 on 
the. west campus. Counsellors will be 
available for appointments through 
January 21. McMillan said. 

Because of the expected high en- 
rollment for the sprini: semester, stu- 
dents were urged yesterday by Mc- 
Millan to make their appointments 
as soon as possible and also to keep 
the appointments when made. Coun- 
sellors are now. booked through De- 
cember, he stated. 

All Public Law 16 and 894 (dis- 
abled) veteran students should 
make appointments with their coun- 
sellors immediately for pre-program- 
ming, according to Robin Dunn, 
assistant coordinator of Veterans Af- 
fairs here. 






Collegiate Press Rates Guardsman 
All-American For 21st Time 

Th7 Guardsman last week received I UMM, -sflHTTTJoTCTawr^ut wrm 

, . „ f ... Am „H ina, page makeup, sports display. 

theW national rating of All-Amen- J^P^ am| ex0 £ xhe n;ini e P late of 

can in the twe^ear colle K e news- ^ Ijcwspaper 

papei* field Trom the Associated Col- A!(M) included are the physical 

legiate Press for the twenty - first characteristics such as the type face 

time in twentv-six semesters of ACP used, typography and the like. These 

membership Mature, are Judged a, either poor. 

The award, green for the Spring weak. fair, good, very good, ex .1- 

1851 volume, was accompanied by lent or superior on a compar 



basis. 

The individual scores for each 
phase are added, and from the sum 
total of points a newspaper is rated 
as All-American. First Class, Sec- 
Fourth 



only four others of its kind through- 
out the nation. The award was also 
previously given to 'the Fall 1853 

volume , 

Notification of the rating was re- 

ceive^ here last week from ACP ond Class. Third Class oi 

headquarters at the University of Class: . 

Minnesota A group of professional Members of The Guardsman staff 

nSmen aeting as Judges thorough- last Spring were: li.ck Meister. edf- 

h ; analvved 'each Spring 1954 issue tor - In - chief; Shirley Murphy, asso- 

of fcollege newspapers entered in elate editor; Patty Moran. managing 

corhpet it ion from colleges throughout editor; Gall Allan »«*>*•*•* 

thi nation ' i,,r : 4ohn M,,rrB >- f « ,at,,n " •*<»*<» r; 

In. a special note to The Guards- Yvonne Feibclman. 



man the judges stated "Your paper 
has an excellent 'flavor* — warrants 
tcfy special praise! Congratula- 
tions!" 

The judges rate publications ac 



Ileum- Wylie. news editor; Humberto 
KIschnaleT, Harold Painter, l>lana 
1'hillips. Bev Swope. editorial assist- 
ants. 

Joan Anderson. Bill Boldenweck. 



i strict scoring system Tony. Campilongo. Bob Chrisman. 
vvhth rates eact and every phase of Carol Fisher. Natalie Fleisher. Paul 
new soane. writing and printing. Girard. Elaine Greene M arc . n e 
ThesTinclude news sources, balance Johnson, Gary Newton, Don Osborne. 
Sween sources, treatment of copy. Jerry Rosen. Dolores Staffer, re- 
creaHveness news story content, porters; Larry Tsagalakis. chief pho- 
sT^le of writing, lead paragraphs, tographer; Frank Denevi, Howard 
teature articles interviews, copy- ' Blanco. Pete Rumpert, George Saba. 
readnK editoria s and editorial page I and John Sherry, photographers. 



AfTfiT endearing herself to college 
students bv saving that she intends 
to return to rlasses here next year, 
I..-.- was told bv I. en ll.iliii.ilr dean of 
student activities here, that she could 
lie sure of getting registration num- 
ber 1. so that she might enroll in 
classes without o|M'ning wecfc*snalii*. 

When I.ee depaited Monday morn- 
ing lor Southern California and 
points East, she left in her wake 
comments from press. Junior Cham- 
ber of Commerce nrni ail •**•*■ BJPMpI 
"em inert ed* with "her- w«»leommg lea 1 — 
livities that she was easily one of the 
most jioised. benign and cooperative 
persons they had ever been privileged 
to work with. • j 

A now fled luncheon at Ihe Palace 
Hotel Thursday heard her tearful 
response to the- universal congratula- 
tions and praise. "I think you re tops.*' 
she said. "I love you .111. " 

Fall Scholarships 
Won By Hoffman 
And Van Klaveren 

Kdith Van Klaveren and Dolores 
Hoffman have been chosen as recipi- 
ents of the Florence Louis and the 
Theta Tau Alumnae scholarships, re- 
spectively, Mary Golding, dean of 
women, announced here last week. 

Miss Van Klaveren. winner of the 
Florence Ixiuis scholarship, is an 
Fnghsh major. Now in her fourth 
semester, she hojies to enter Stan- 
ford University upon graduation 
from here. 

Miss Hoffman, a dental hygiene 
major, was awarded the Theta Tau 
Alumnae scholarship. She plans to 
attend the University of California 
School of Dental Hygiene upon com- 
pletion of her studies here 

Each of the two scholarships car- 
ries an award of $23 and an Asso- 
ciated Student card. 



flTfre <&tiarttfman Editorial Page 

• Official Wealth/ PuWiecrf ion of the Associated Students of 
City College of San Francisco 



Volum. 39, No. S WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1954 



rogs 2 



Wylie 



Student Participation In 
Homecoming Everyone's Duty 

J^S A YOUNG college,. only some 20 years odd, we have had little 
time to form many of the traditions which are usually con- 
nected with a college or university. We are in the middle of one 
of those too few traditions. Ho m e coming Week, right nowr 



Shots It I! Ullllllll 

■ A NOTHER §JKT1NGUISHED 
■**• name, in a way, has joined 
the list of famous personalities 
attending the college. Student 
Mae West is reciting daily In a 
French class here, a transplant from 
the state of Texas, where all things 
come in large sizes and there must 
be a tie-in.. here somewhere. 
• ' • » 

SITCESS of the college's soccer 
team is just being realized by stu- 
dents here. The hooters at. thia-. writ- 
ing were undefeated and resting in 



I 



n 



Poly Crad Is Star Athlete 

Fullback McCormick Also 



Excels In Baseball And Tfack 



fe t 



Almost every eoJlege has a homecoming celebration of some 
kind or another, the main idea being to draw the alumni together 
for just that, a homecoming. — 

Unfortunately, many of the alumni of City College choose to 
identify themselves with another institution, usually the one at 
which they completed their education, and completely ignore the 
campus where they began their college life. 

Far more, however, proudly point to the college as their alma 
mater, and those are the graduates of whom we can be proud. 
They arc the ones who have done the most for the college and who 
deserve recognition from us just as they recognize us. It is to these 
"alums" that the homecoming celebration Is directed. --- 

This Home coming Week is not Pveb.ci^N- i„ ♦ !„, ^j 



grariuatae 



first place with the University of 
California team. For those who have 
never witnessed the interesting game, 
matches in fSalboa Park Stadium are 
free and are an opportunity to see 
a .top group in action. 

• • • 

VKWS-HOCND: Laughable was 
the melee last week between two 
Guardsman staffers and a narrow- 
minded Dalmatian dog. Coming out 
of the Science Building, the cafeteria- 
bound newsmen were trailed by the 
black-spotted pooch who must have 
picked lip oh the lunch-time conver- 
sation. 



STAMY-EYED STUDENTS li.t.n at Louis Bomoo. aitroaomy inductor — ■-<- *. 
wonder of th. .ton. B.rman aWrib.i th. out-of-nNii world looking liu'trum!.? L 
uung oi a I2.ld.d polyh.dron plaMtorium projector.— Wioto by P.I|i„oc C T ' 

Long Way To The Stars 

Problems In Celestial Flight 
Deterred By Human Limitations 

By Clark smith —vr 

It's a long way to the stars. 



. 



r.vei-y sluaent here should and must take part, "directly, or .indi- 
rectly. if the week is to be a success. 

Those working directly on homecoming activities have done a 
.^splendid-job. htrt ihe trig-test Is yet to come. Each individual stu- 
dent of the college must put spirit into the celebration, to show 
the returning alumni that this is still the "old" Citv College, with 
spirit and pride to spare. 

One way to support the college is to support the football team 
in the traditional Homecoming Game with College of San Mateo. 
Tte Rams will put a fine season's record on the block and the 
Bulldogs will be out to take not only the game but the coveted 
•nd. often-drsappearing Tom-Tom Trophy. At present the Hams 
deserve possession, although just where the Tom-Tom is. is any- 
body's guess. The way to keep it is to get out and veil our heads 
off for the home team. 

The Homecoming Week has been well planned and the com- 
mittee has done a grand job. but they cannot do the job alone 
Now it is up to "Joe College" and his friends to make alumni and 
casual observers realize that. the "old City College- spirit" is still 
there. • 

For the majority of us. those of us who have a deep-rooted and 
full-blossoming pride in our college, the job will be a pleasant 
and easy one. v 

Once Tho Hotol— % 

Homecoming Reminiscent Of Days 
When Science Building Main Feature 



rnnmin? !H»* « <wr. the two were * Bui . astronomy students at the college can chart the 
joiped in the front seat hv the doc to them on the top floor of the Science Building in th* t 

z « ssnsrx 2 *sr t0 ! be ft! S ^ * r T isco ' 

trance to the car hv the far door the f The "^cuanum Mat* con*** of- 

,dog got wise and jumped in first B2J?5K2L»5 -'••'' I" °^tor pin- 
points the position of loOO stars. The 



Bv Emil Portale 

Out of the fine group of capable 
athletes Ram sport teams produce 
each year, there occasionally 
comes one whose athletic strength 
, and ability turn critics' heads and. 
because of this, demands closer ex- 
amination. 

Of the many outstanding mem- 
ber* of the college's football team, 
Shirlee McCormick, With . his se- 
riuu* heads-up h**"** of .football 
has shown that he Is weH worth 
the praise his teammates unceas- 
ingly give him. 

" As a Ram performer McCormick 
has shown much promise as" a pig- 
skin packer and team leader. 
Coach Klemmer and the players 
alike could not praise the 6 ft., 198 
pound gridder enough when they 
w^re asked about him. Steady de- 
pendability, fiery hustle, and fight- 
ing spirit are characteristic of him 
and he is' one of the most well 
1 members of the Ram team 
qualities of leadership were 
well expr essed when fit ffftS, elected 



^Jgc^Jed^ 
forthe 



After a comhined push-pull, swear- 
swear effort, the Dalmation was 

evicted. 

• • • 

- — THg J600 ORCHIDS that Lee 
Meriwether had draped on her lovely 
shoulders last week formed one of 
the largest (and most expensive) 
eifirs of that type ever mad* Follow- 
ing her around was a Florist Associa- 
tion representative with a basket of 
replacement blooms, should any of 
the cape's fall off or be damaged 

Whenever Lee shed the cape, it 
was rushed back to a florists refrig- 



sun-moon-planet-projector shows the 
I » is, i ion of the sun, the phases of the 
moon, and thi? five "naked-eye"! plan- 
t-is for any desired date 

A coordinate projector exhibits 
the various great circles of the astro- 
nomical systems of measurement as 
Pl'Opected in to the heavens. Other 
projectors project the observer's me- 
dian, graduated in degrees of arc. 
and enable, angular distance in the 
sky to be calculated. . 

Of special interest to the naviga- 
tor is a special astrunoiiii.il trJajaj*a 



■■ »•■• • i»««-u Main mi i nomi » rCIFlil- -m"<i.h uiruniiinicui iri.tnult' 

erator. Now that she's gone, it will- Jtr°W u r. permitting easy solution of 

Ha ni>Acatn'iwl *>k^a - ■ - ■ » *._ * ._• iirislkla-aaik. la* — ■ -_*.! -a -■ • 



With stu den ts still getting 
— used to the "nice factory" on" the 
hill, the Science Building be- 
comes rather tajftn forjgrahted. 
It was not always so. 
In she early Pleistocene Age ( 1935- 
1940i students could go to classes at 
any one of 22 locations throughout 
the city Most classes were concen- 
trated at Galileo High School. Van 
Ness and Francisco streets; Samuel 
Gompers Trade School. 22nd and 
Bartlett streets; and the University 
of California Extension. 540 Powell 
Street 

But in 1937 a new era began for 
the college. Angelo J. Rossi, late 
mayor of San Francisco, turned the 
first shovelful of earth in Balboa Park 
on- April 25, 19.37 F.nrly in 1938 ti 
tors took over, and the college's new 
building was under way, ** ' * " 

The Science RntMing opened for 
classes for the fall semester. 1940. 
Instructors developed vocal powers 
to a maximum to drown out carpen- 
ters' hammers. The building was com- 
pleted October 6. 1940. 

Dedication Day was November 10. 
1940, with the late Mayor Rossi offi- 
cially presenting the new building to 
President Emeritus Archibald. J. 
Cloud. Speakers were C Harold Caul- 
field, then presidents the Board of 



Eduw in anr and the l ate Joseph _P. 
Nonrse. then superintenVfent of San 
Francisco public schools. 

! **** > ' '•*• ahmmt have been wel- 
comed back at college during the 
innual homecoming. The first home- 
romlng lasted only one day and was 
highlighted by the unveiling of the 
statues behind the Sele.ee Building 
% tour of the campus, entertainment 
and refreshments were Included. 

With a gian^rally. an alumni din- 
ner. the annual homecoming dance 
and the traditional game against CoT 
*«e of San Mateo . ,hi s yea r's home- 
coming promises to be the biggest in 
^olleges history. The college^ ha" 
^me « ternr way fee* fts ggg 



be preserved and presented to Lee's 
. mother to kep In their Portola Drtw 
home This could pose a problem 
Where would a person store 1600 or- 
chids? 

11 la H&R rrom 
Foreign Countries 

Because they prepare all meals 
served m the college cafeteria - , the 
120 students who comprise the Hotel 
and Restaurant Division gain much 
of thoir cooking "know how" by ex- 
perience, according to Lawrence 
W o ng, iii M i uem r in charge of res- 



lp 



Guardsman Staff— Fall, 1954 

EDITOR IN CHIEF OAIL ALLAN - MOS< 

MANAGING EDITOS oi™. W,lii 

ASS-T. MANAGING EOITOK Y,onn. Filb.ll 
ASST MANAGING EOITO* «.v jZ, 

SFOSTS EOITOH . led rhrlmtan 

EOITOSIAL ASSISTANTS: icon A^S S^lTl 

^-~eck Paul G ^ord. Dot Ort>orr>t Dolo-M 

»EFO«TE«S: Dovld Boo-, Mltsoyo Oh-o Loutie 
Roie Ifce-e-.e Jrychto. Clork Smith. 

CUI REPORTERS: Melv.'n A.elrod JoAnno Ro^k. 
Beverly lordo. Michael B.raer Mild-ed Boucher 
Joc.ie Cooper ; Bob Jonef, Robert Jourdor, An. 
♦o>"ette Monmno. Toro Minor. Dick Moore 'Err.l 
Portole. D.one Stratford. Ooufllai Strohi Carl 
Wgie, Joan w,l,on Berle Wool'. Wolte- 
ZoKhke Carole Zabriikle 

RHOTOORAFHE«S: John Skerry, efclef; Oeoroe 
Saba. Pete Ruppert John Gee. Dick Orlmefl; 

,rry ii£C ,B - frani S '° ,k . L ° r 7 PellincKci 
AoVtwr ^o, Mo»r«e 

Member Aiwtiated Colleglote fm, 



gg wyer-Uke? 

AS Painters He, 
Office New Look 

Elbe a- grease. 20 dollars andean 

abundance of enthusiasm accoum for 

•IfeJ^yjyg ,hat th* Associated 

21EUR is r,,rrrn,,y *5 = 5 

The planning of this project wss 
•spontaneous, to say the ieast^' fa?, 
the planning took place at "bull ses 
•^ which frequently o^V^ 

After a sufficient number of stu- 
dents had pledged their time and 
energy to the improvements envf* 
sioned. funds were secured from the 
Associated Student treasury and 
Pear, LouLs Batmale and Lvisor 

JrmTi .T" Put fhpir »t»»"P of ap- 
Pro\a on the suggestions Then the 
Associated; Students weht to work 

Pivf.K*- l CrapinK and P^^ting to 
g.vetheir home an air of distinction 

to crash and no unforeseen barriers 
so if any student has a "way with, a 
paint brush." he is welcome in the 
student office to volunteer his sen- 



tftttrrtnt operation. 

Of these 120 students. 11 have the 
dist i nct i on oi. coming here from for- 
eign countries. They are Juliette Fur- 
tado. Honolulu: Juan Manor. Philip- 
pines: Ryozo Matsumura, Japan: Isao 
Motomura. Japan: Anthonv Novelo. 
Ensenada: Akira Sakate, Japan: Or- 
lan Saracoglu, Turkey: Tevie Smith 
Canada: Ranoi Solheim. .Norway 
Tadayasu Tani. Japan, and Masao 
Vehaha. Okinawa 

Hilda Watson, chairman of this 
division, has left the college for a 
year to take the post of supervisor 
or cafeterias for the board of educa- 

u™ .. '..'"V! Mrv Wa, «>ns f*turn. 
Wendell Muntz. acting chairman is 
responsible f or . the operation and 
maintenance of the cafeteria 




problem* In celestial navigation and 
- sphe r ical Usganawir t ry. 

The entire projector assembly is 
mounted at the center of a 20-foot 
diameter muslin-covered hemisphere 
which serves as the sky upon which 
the images are thrown. This cloth 
canopy has its zenith 16 feet from 
the floor and provides space for ap- 
proximately 50 persons during a 
demonstration 

In chan-e of the planetarium is 
Louis Berman. Herman teaches all 
courses. in all phases of astronomy 
including navigation and space travel 

Itrrmin hnliaias i-thrr aUn. u 

be reached by rockeL A rocket would 
be sent up to serve as.* haae. from 
which other rockets could be 
launched. Ballestite. the grain type 
propellant now used In most mili- 
ary rorkets. is unusable In space 
flight. New liquid fuels such as hv- 

l r v^^ nd ' iqUid **"" ""*• h^» 

The greatest deterrent to space 
travel is human. Only recently have 
w^e learned to keep the pilots of mod- 

JIL a .'u Craft from ' hla cking out" 
when they pull out of dives h^. f 

h J2» h S,and '"' 'errific pressure 

r?rTi,- y . a m,ssile to clear the 
earths gravity' 

What would happen when man 

nwicTio O,hor plane,s is «L25 

In fiction, nsuors from other planets 
_j"/ p Ptctured as f ar f rom benevolen, 



It Happened Here 

Signs The 'Ruler' 
Of Conduct On 
College Campus 

Life at the college ffaaj 
some to be ruled with the 
fervor of a totalitarian go., i 
The big difference lies m • 
that signs, not people, "bl 
'to student^.. 

These signs are put up wifn '!)<••.' "si 
enthusiasm and are obeyed M 
same kind of enthusiasm shov 
a plate of two-day oH s, | „t 4 

Each semesters beginning fir t- 
fevv persons, rumunei in-i Mil 
hand, striding confidently 
well chosen spots and tad 
their posters with unequall.*! 
mination, excepting la* 1 
tion of sneering. precoci»> 
to disobey them 

By the time several \\.'. 
passed, the word "please h. - ) 
signs, leMing 1 Them a p! 



rirVF of the co-captains for t 

■mento struggle in which the 

emerged victorious, 24-19. 

McCormick traces his athletic 

record back to Polytechnic High 

where he played for two years on 

i 1 humpionship varsity grid squad. 



His abilities as a pigsklnner earned 
the good looking fullback a third 
string berth on the All-City team 
In his senior year of football. 

Baseball and track are among 
McCormick's other sport, interests. 
He played three years of varsity 
baseball at Poly, and the only rea- 
son he was unable to become as 
well known in track as he is in 
other sports is that the cinder ar- 
tists perform during the same sea- 
son as the horsehiders and a choice 
had to be made between the two. 

McCormick is majoring in engin- 
eering at the college and plans 
some day to become a television 
technician when he\has completed 
his education at College of the Pa- 
cific. 

Among his other accomplish- 
ments the freshman footballer also 
leads the Ram grid outfit in yards 
gained rushing, boasting a six-yard 
per carry uyerage. 

In referring to a fellow foot- 

— bailer for Tint her Information, Mc- 

Cormick remarked. "Bert Mondino 

proliiih'Iy knows more atiou 

thm I do myself." McCormick's 

" neighborhood pal echoed the feel- 

inu Of hja teammates in praising 

MHhirk. 

All this, and McCormick has one 
mu.o yctJt* "i v...sity football to go! : 



Guardsman SPORTS 



Volume 39. No. 5 



WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 3, 1954 



Pag* 3 



tone^T h e sigm, of tins i y | w mos t f ry - 
quently seen at the collcu.' 
in its culinary domains 1- .. 
feet along each wall "Pl.K • 
Your Own Dishes" greet > 
eyes. 

Encouragingly, there are 
signs obeyed as Well as oh- 
"No Smoking" signs in Cloud 
must impress students more th 
others, for this side of the atfj 
perpetual stacks of stamped out 
arettes — but none beyond th •■ 

Perhaps this is a reflection on 
selves. 

It is even problematical 
whether there is life on otr 
ets. And if there is. do 
colleges ^rtth p la net a r 



they wonder if there is life o 




»*nWR*r SSSMffiS,^ 



JJANSOME AND GRISLE 
were a little boy and girl 
who lived up around Sausalito 
way. by the deep woods. As a 
matter of fact, Hansome was Grisle's 
brother, which made Grisle Han- 
some s sister, if you follow me 

They lived in a little house by the 
deep woods with their mother, who 
IS ,1 pro,p, ' M,l ' nt 18th eenturv 

warn' T %U ' and an,,,om > at 2 

1-T2 ,' < . on » rrv »«'>'.v of Fine Art, 
and their father, who w.s a tenor 
man for Stan' Kenton. 

Hansome took after bis father He 

e e ned ^JSaT !^ m °"^' ^ 
oneri to KSAN, and was a charter 

member of the Dave Bruoeck 7an 
aifUlfZ m °T ,ikc **>■ "*><»*<- 

tO KT^AR ^„ U H 1Cal AmeHCa ' ,iSte "«l 

Ppi«wi ."£ Was a me "»ber of the 

spent Vh., l00d MUfiC - "•"«« 

^f . « . hw ,,me at th « Blackhawk 

while Grisle could gen*rally bVK 



hanging around the Opera House 
One day they went for a walk in 

n« that their mother had given them 

w^ Cry r rnm S " D °. nt «° in 2s 
woods, she said, "thev re full Q f 

squ^whe don, knowA-flat^rom 

H-S' -SLTai *S W H-nsome 
•h. \.^ V ' 5*J VOU and "«e go In 
the woods and tell them squ.reV all 

Ta he? and th ; I,uk - SSlS 

1..^, """UiiAr rvr tai TO ;' n . 



So they made a trail of p 
paper torn from Downbeat ni 
Music Listener's Guide iby M< 
Cahn) and went ahead. 

Pretty soon they came to I 
house all covered with sheet am 
A real pretty-type lady looked 
and said, "Come on in, kids. I'm j -' 
about to have a session." In 
went. 

"Crazy," said Hansome. "Rath tt 
■aid Grisle. So the Udy, saying "V-i 
"ught to like this one, It's my wfj 
favorite piece," put on a record. 

And what did they hear but 
concert version of Sh-boom by Gu> 
Lombardo. "Stop. stop, kill it. M I 
Hansome. "Oh dear." said Grisl. 
the pretty lady had turned Ini 
-Liberace and was coming after them 

Hans and Gris cut out in oven! 
and got away, but they took a wrofw 
turn somewhere in the wood's an<f r. ■ 
one ever saw them again. 

MORAL: When Maw says T 
go near them woods." you better !>- 
ten. 



Ram Booters Down SF State 4-1, 
Tie For First Place With UC Bears 

ft?t+rmirvH tfl r^»MdailLtopjBfflateat io" for the title. Coach Roy 
Diederichsen'g soccer squad deleated a spirixetf^. ~F. State tesm 
bv the score of .4-1 at the loser's field on October 23. 

After 20 minutes of scoreless play. Bob Palma gave the Rams 
a 1-0 lead by scoring with a well-placed kick from 20 yards out. 
The remainder of the first half found State pressing hard to even 

the score but were foiled by the ex- 
cellcnt efforts of the entire Ram de- 
fense 

In the third quarter Tony Queteno 

scored twice before State retaliated 

with its lone tally. Shortly before the 

end of the third quarter, Rodolpho 

Molina made good on a SO yard kick 

whieh gave the Rams the 4-1 lead. 

After three games of intercol- 

he Rams are 

lace with UC. 




Last 



Rant 



TO Edges Modesto 
In 14-13 Thriller 

By Bob Chrlsman 

Les Barros capped a last min- 
ute Ram drive with a pair of 
point - producing passes to give 
City College a thrilling H-13 
'Big 'Seve/i Conference win over "Mo- 
desto last Thursday at Modesto. 

Despite the pleading of some 3500 
rabid Modesto fans, the Pirates 
couldn't hold as quarterback Barros 
mixed, up the Rams' strong running 
game and his own pin-point passing 
to account for the last gasp victory. 
The clincher came with 1 :S5 left 
in the game and "Modesto leading by 
13-7. With time running out, Barros 
went to the passing game. He hit end 
Don Karon! for 29 yards, then passed 
to halfback Al < hat man for 17 yard* 
and the tying score. Then, with Jim 
Frank in kick formation for the all- 

1— r— -'"ni -r "•" """" r ■■■"■■■■x* 



Intramural Sports 
Start Initial Play 
In College Program 

The intramural program is well 

under way with the beginning of 

u ' ' e.„.k-ii ./^ egiate competition, tl 

ping-pong last Monday. Football, soc- . de * adlocked for f irst pl 

- ■ ■ "* nn A K..r1mintnn have AlsO n-.t- m 1 ~ * « 



TOP FOOTBALL STARS In their tolleg* doyi, th. Rom football coocK.ng .to* p<- 
tured obov. tOMi.t ot, from loft to right. Roy Burkheod. Iir.0 coock; hood coach 
Gfover Klommor, and Ale. Schwari. end coach. Burthood i« h.ad track coach, and 
Schwarj alto coachoi tho bajketboll J»s. 

»ms Face San Mateo Friday 



up from his kneeling position, grab- 
bed the ball and flipped it to Uiek 
ftana in ItM end zone for the win- 
ning jH>int. - _. 

Coach Qrover Klemmer's griddars 
took a first half lead when, in the 
se cond period, left halfback Kent 
Sco\ il tiwk a handoff on a quick 
opener and shot three yards for the 
marker. Jim Frank kicked what 
later prove'A. to be tho important ex- 
tra point from Bar ros' hold. 
• Modesto evened the game In the 
third period when the Pirates' All- 
HiK St v in fullback. Cene i't t.rx.n 



cer. tennis~and badminton have also 
started the first round of play. 

Teams are set up during physical 
<wri.,^tinn hours and the classes com- 



pete within themselves for class 
championship Winner or winners of 
i class play .one another to deter- 
mine the champions of the college. 

In tennis or badminton, a person 
may play either singles or pick a 
partner and play doubles. In touch 
football a team is made up of five 
men and in basketball a team con- 
sists of three players. 

Medals are given for winners in 
each class, and for college winners 
in each sport a belt' buckle is 
awarded. 

Director Alex Schwarz said "Armed 



Both teams have a record of two 
victories and one tie. They are fol- 
lowed by USF and Stanford who are 
tied for second place with two vic- 
tu i i es an d one de f e a t- e ae h 



The Junior varsity soccer team, 
which not too many students know- 
about, is made up of players who 
do not see much action in varsity 
plav. This league gives them an op- 
portunity to get game experience 
which is very Important In any sport. 

So far this year they have beaten 
San Francisco Slate, tied with Cali- 
fornia and dropped one game to the 
University of San Francisco. 

The Junior varsity soccer games 
are usually played an hour before 
the varsity contest starts. 

Some men who are showing a lot 
of potential on jayvees are Mollar 



In Annual Homecoming Game; 
Tom-Tom Trophy At Stake * 

Goin£ into the Big Seven Conference stretch drive in .second 
place the Ram gridders face San Mateo's Bulldogs in tho annual 
Homecoming Game onj Friday at 2:30 in Balboa Park Stadium. 

San Mateo has vet to win a Big Seven Conference game, al- 
though their front wall averages 198 pounds per man, and their 
backfield 190 pounds. Head Coach Duane Whitehead's charges 

— : ■ I lost their first conference game to 

. _ . . West Contra Costa, 45-12, and 

JameS Injured TaCKle. dropped the next two LP Stockton. 

JOmei, lll/UICU '»««, ^.f^, to Sa nta Rosa. 35-20. 

ILuuw*ll Ru TimmmateS The Rams will defend the tradi- 

nonorea oy teammate* tjonal Tom . Tom trophy which 1hev 

To commemmoratc the .athletic won f rom san Mateo last year, 32-13. 
feats and leadership of Jerry James. ' as part of the Homecoming Week 

outstiHding RairTrackl* sidelined fort tradrtien 

... In i ••! 



In compiling this record, the col- 
lege team scored 90 points, yielding 
57 points. Mtatlstieally. the Ram club 
team capta i n for the~ season 8Tftd has netted ISM yards In total of- 
dedicated the Ra ms' foot ball season fenae. of which 1100 was garnered 



rammed his way over tackle from the 
seven, then kicked the tving point. 

The Pirates of Coach Stan Pavko 
took the lead just into the last quar- 
ter J"hen halfback Jim Johnson took 
a reverse from Peterson and circled 
hs own right end for 17 yards and 
the si\ pointer The conversion at- 
tempt was no good and the stage was 
for the Rams' winning drive. 

Barros had his best day of the year 
in the passing rolumn, hitting on " 
of IS pusses. His accuracy and the 
potent running attaek added up to big 
yardage, but the Rams' old nemesis, 
jtenultlc* hurt then* scoring chances. 
The rollrge had 100 yards paced oft 
iigamst them for violations- 
Fullback Shlrlee McCormick. the 
team's top ground gainer, added to 
his total by racking up 67 of the 
squad's 109. net rushing yards. Barros 
p..ssm t r n etted 102 yards in the even- 



the season with a broken leg, the 
college football team has voted him 



of 1954 to him. 



UireCtOrAieXaCnwaii»iu "•■ — r- -- -■"-- f„||Kr,r.lr. DninlHW 

Forces veterans atso may participate and Barros at fullbacks, Qumtimf 
inS intramural program even; and Bronskio at ha.fs and Via.ava 
though they are not required to en- j who is showing up better in every 
roll in physical education-*' 



by rushing. The Ram passing attack 
contributed 4S4 wrf yards with 33 
. In a non-conference game with the ,. omp|pt , ons ln - H attempts for a AVt 
Los Angeles Cubs, James suffered a yar a» per completed i»ass. 
double fracture in the lower section Tentatively. San Mateo's starting 
of his leg. All-Conference last sea- team nas jj m Mackey and J3uck 
son for the Rams. James was des- ^hm-p at ends; John Madden and 
tined for similar honors this season. ! George Gerbing.' tackles; Jim Rob- 
The popular Ram tackle, who ert j i an( j r>el Rotelli. guards; and 
stands 6 ft. 2 in. and weighs 215 ' Tom s^Hg at center. Louis Marliani 
pounds, was also a highly reliable is quar terback. and Dick Devencenzi 
place kicker for the Rams, and . arH - r.lade Williams are halfbacks, 
scored a touchdown* after intercept- wltn jj m Harrington at fullback 
ing a lateral to save the Stockton The tentative starting lineup for 



game for the Rams. 



Canadian Football 
Features 'Rouge' 



AMBLINGS 



By Bob Chrisman 



Punt Affords Extra 
Method Of Scoring 



A-v^iur- riTHCR Hiffprences ' EBS changes in the American foot- 
MONG OTHER differences. ^ ^^ ^ .^^ fey ^ 

one of the features distin- addjtj0n of „ muge .. since tn0 ruoda- 
guishing Canadian football from mcn , a , g of Canadian and American 
that of the United States is the footbaU are the same. To make the 
ability to soora a single point by; n|nning bac k of "rouge" punts more | 
ixinting. This is called "rouge - ' and ^ ^^ the Amer j can end zone 
is carried over from rugby, the Eng- ( wou|d have t0 ^ lengthened, for 
lish version of football. (The game, ( .^ on(y tpn yards deep, as con- 
mgb y . w as named after the school.; . <ed wjtn ,h e 25 yards of the 
Rugby, in England, where it was first ; ranadian field 

l To' a Sro a point punting, one of| *g&>J* ^T* £ 
three things must happen. The punt would be r ev^d n^ the ev^nt ^»t 
must go over the end zone or out of , a p^nt was caugb^ ^ ^ 

1 nnl for a fair catch and after run- 
ning the hall safely out of the end 
Eone, would ba-able to claim protec- 
tion through the fair catch rule. 

There would be no danger of the 
"rouge" being overworked as a 
means, of scoring, for after an un- 
successful "rouge" try. possession 
to the opposing team. The ball 
must be.iuthin the 40 yard line to 
guarantee a successful rouge 



25 yards deep in Canadian football, 

or. the punt may bounce over the 

sideline or back. out of the end zone, 

or, if an opposing player catches 

the ball in the end zone, he must be 

tackled before he can cross his goal 

line. The last rule is made possible 

only because there are no fair = 

catche. in Canadian football. al-| goes to the ; 9PPC*mg ^eamjhe ball 

though the opponents must allow a 



receiver five yards protection. 



If the Artierlcan professional foot- 
ball teams adopted the scoring sys- 
tem" of rouge, the function of the 
now cut and dried conversion, which 
K to provide a scoring margin other 
thap a touchdown or field goal, 
would be augmented. 

In 19">3. the combined totals of 
the Lions Doak Walker, Ben Aga- 
janiah of the Los Angeles Rams, and 
I>ou Groza of the Browns showed 104 
conversions completed as against 
four failures, which means that 
96 4 per cent of their place kicks 
were completed. For all practical 
purposes, a touchdown in professional 
football is seven points. 

The safety, which Is good for two 
points, Is a rarity In professional 
football today, a rarity which Is fast 
becoming extinct. The adoption of 
"rouge" by the professional teams 
would freshen and va#y the scoring 
of pro* football, and scoring would 
not constat merely of field goals and 
1 touchdowns. 



the Rams has Rich Oliver and l»i« k 
TtsiTxa nt ends, .fnck l»erhin and Ken 
Or7ell at tackles, Willie Hudson and 
Alex Orostrtrd at guards, and tins 
Bagatelos at center. I.es Karros will 
he quarterback, with Sliirlee McCor- 
mick at full, and Kent Scovll and 
Jim Frank at halfbacks. 

Three Named To Lead 
Rams Against Panthers 

Because of a deadlock, in the bal- 
loting, the Ram's football team went 
into the Sacramento game on» Fri- 

j day. October 22 with three co-cap- 

: tains 



« - 
The captains, who proved a big 
factor for City College in the win- 
ning of the game. 24-19. were Stan 
Keith, a guard; Les Barros. the quar- 
terback and Shirlee McCormick. full- 
back. , 

All three played both offense and 
defense Keith, a product of Wash- 
ington High School, was especially 
prominent by his hard charging and 
good offensive blocking, while Mc- 
Cormick was outstanding in the 
backfield by averaging 5.7 yards for 
12 carries. 

Completing 8 passes out of 18 at- 
tempts, one a TD pass to end Dick 
Piazza. Barros again proved himself 
worthy as a signal caller and team 
captain. 



ly balanced offense. 

Klemmer described the win as a 
team effort and other observers bore 
out his opinion. As they have done 
so often this year, the Rams were 
slow In starting and their strong of- 
fense didn't really roll until the sec- 
ond half, but the feeling among the 
fans was that City College deserved 
the win despite the narrow margin 
of victory. 

The line was' strong, just as they 
have been all season, and the defen- 
sive backfield also came in for some 
praise. The Pirates could make only 
23 yards through the air and hit on 
only 4 passes in 12 attempts. 

Sports Day At__ 
Marin Saturday 

Volleyball, badminton and aychery 
enthusiasts will be given a chance 
to exhibit their talents in the forth- 
coming co-educational sports days 
sponsored by the Women's Athletic 
Association, according to l.ene John- 
son, physical education instructor 
here. 

College of Marin will start the ball 
rolling on Saturday, S'ovember 6 
when they host a volleyball sports 
day at whieh several Northern Cali- 
fornia two-year colleges will partici- 
pate. 

ATI who wish to take part in this 
day in either the men's division, 
women's division, or the coed divi- 
sion may sign up in the women's 
gym. Transportation will be supplied 
by a Greyhound bus which will leave 
San Francisco for Kentfield and the 
College of Marin at 8:45 a.m. 
" Other sports days at which the 
colleges will take part include: bad- 
minton and archery at City College 
of San Francisco, November 20i bad- 
minton at San Mateo, December 4; 
and badminton at East Contra Costa 
College, January 8. All who are in- 
terested in participating in any of 
these events should inform Mrs 
Johnson in the women's gymnasium 



i 



. 



Volume 39, He. 5 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEM?«* 3. 1954 



Fog* 4 J 




m ± 



3 Women Students Represent 
AWS At Annual Meeting At 
CollegelOF^acific-Saturday 

Representing the college in the annual Inter-Collegiate Asso-' 
T!! ^?, men Students of Northern California Conference held 
at the College of the Pacific in Stockton on Saturday, November 
6, are Marcja Herst, A WS president; Karin Walker, AWS vice- 
president; and Barbara Batmale, representative of all women 
students new to the college, Mary Golding, dean of women here 
announced yesterday 

Leading. _one . 



4 



diseussion 
groups is Miss Herst, who will raise 
questions and guide discussion on the 
role of the off-campus student. 

The conference representation in- 
cludes all four-year institutions. Miss ' 
Golding: said,- from Fresno to Ore- 
ion, and all state colleges. This col- J 
lege, she said, is the only two year 
college Invited to the conference be- 



Delegates Set 
for As Horn a r 
Conference Nov. 9 

Delegates were selected last 

ates as any other AWS organization week to represent the college at 
in a f«mr-year college, our problems statewide conference of the Cal 

are the umr :m.i »•■■• ........ n....._. ■_ i ""• '■"r* 1 



lifornia Junior Student Govern- 



are the same, and our enrollment 
large enough." 

Registration for women begins ! ment Association to be held Novem- 
Saturday at 8:3 am after which her 9 in „r. 
ihe n tupiLj will lnj UIIBer discus- 1 ■-„,,"« 
sion: the Purpose and Use of the 
AWS Clearing House; Foreign Worn 



en on Campus, and Is AWS the Voice 
of Women on Your Campus? 

A luncheon will be served in the 
afternoon and three more topics will 
be talked over at the afternoon ses- 
sion of the < -..lift r.-iu .-. These are 
student - Faculty relations. Leader- 
ship Training, and the Role of the 
Off-Campus Student (women living 
off campus, as do 



Representing the college will be 
Associated Student President BUI 
Boldenweck, .also serving as presi- 
dent of the Northern California Sec- 
tion of the association,; Jim Brown- 
field, Boh Arago. John Lo Coco,,Pat 
Smith. Mania Herst, Al Kingston, 
and Oean Louis Batmale. faculty ad- 
visor to the group and dean of stu- 
dent activities. 

At the conference, student govern- 
ment leaders will convene and make 
decisions on the many resolutions 



Homecoming Queen Contestants 

FIFTEEN PRETTY COEDS competed far tfi« Homecoming Queen honor. Upper 
row. reading left to right} are Morilyn Sicotre, Dolore$ Bolton, Diana Williams, 
Pat Quick, Jane Lutt, Jan Digiovanni, Evelyn Williomj and Carol Thompson! 
The boHom row, left to right, are Bev Swope, Jeule Dawton, Mary Daley, 
Queen Jann Palmer, Judy Wil.on. Nina Flood, Gayle Tichsnor. Crowning of the 
queen, who will reign over homecoming festivities here November 1-5, will take 
place today during a college hour rally. A picture of the queen and bar court 
is on page I of this iuue. The queen will preside with her court over home- 
coming activities for the remainder of the week. Activities planned include a 
rally today, olumni dinner tomorrow evening, traditional Tom-Tom Trophy foot- 
ball gome with College, of San Mateo and Surf Club dance this Friday. Crown- 
ing of the Homecoming Queen will to., pipe, today at «. <£.',"> ,„tl v 

-meni gyrrTnonum dunng college hour. At this time Miss Palmer will be pre- 
sented with her trophy, donated by Van Wormer and Rodriguei and her 
queen', outfit, donated by the Riviera Shop. The evening gown and crown were 
oe display Monday in the case on the first floor of thp Science Building The 
queen was selected by a fourperson board lost Wednesday. 

— — Guordsmon photo by Ruppert 



here,. Following .fternTn tltSS. ! 

a banquet will be served. The c,2 > * -!5-1 ~-f °° me up . durin 8 <"* re 

ference will end at 7:30 pjn. 



ss Golding added thai Miss Bat- 
male. Miss Herst and Miss Waller 
wm stay in Stockton Saturday night 
as guests of College of the Pa**ic 

CAB Elects New 
Officers Tomorrow 

Election of a new Club Activities 
Board president at the CAB meeting 
last week here, to replace Jim 
Needles who has resigned and left 
the college, ended in a 10-10 tie be- 
tween candidates Ed Dollard and 
Bob Moore. 

At the next regular meeting, to- 
morrow. Robin Dunn, facultv advisor 
to the group, said that the new presi- 
dent will be elected Another officer 
to be*electcd is vice-president, to re- 
lace Dick Vcjia 



gional conferences of the association 
throughout the year. Represent attves 
will borne from almost all the two- 
year colleges tin uughout The sTaTe: 
Among the resolutions to be voted 
upon will be the one advocating 
racial integration of students which 
was passed at the regional confer- 
ence of the Northern California Sec- 
tion of the association held here 
October 14. 
Genera] purpose of the association 
enable student government 



Alpha Gamma Sigma Membership New Registration 
Reaches 62; Election Of Officers System May Be lo 
Postponed To November 12 Meet Effect In Spring 



Members of the planning committee of Alpha Gamma Sigma 
scholastic honor society here, met October 27 for the discussion of 
ruWe-actTvnres. although election of officers has not yet taken 

LfrHot^tinT ^^EM im November 12. 



A new system of regfeti 
might come into effect this 
spring, according to Joi 



— '.-■■■-■« *,«»ST» ill lit. Ill *■ V.-, f'f l\ Ml'< 

leaders to gain a better understand- i eluded Those who 
ing of how student government if 
conducted in colleges other than 
their own. The delegates will discuss 
all pertinent parts of student gov- 
ernment, including student leader- 
ship Associated Men and Women 
•Students, student finance, student 
publications, publicity, rallies, assem- 
blies, athletics and campus organi- 
rations. 



plac 

the 



g Dick Vega, who has also left i ■ ' ■ » .«>' — - 

college Nominations and elec- Ar\r\U~^l'.^~- C 
I for this office are expectetTTo ^PPltCOl lOilS lOr 
place at the meetine 

SF State Due Jan. 



— AOS is open to ;ilT students "wRp 

have maintained with a minimum of 

12 units. 3u grade points. A 2.0 aver- 

Hf is required with no grade lower 

'C. - ' physical education ex- 

I who are gold seal 

s fmm high school ait? entitled 

I" .i temporal y mom lx>i ship. 

l>on l.iisrn. m.s. s|M.nsor. stated: 
"An important advantage of the so- 
ciety is th.if |h,. fi rs | h(Mlr „ t ft . Ki% _ 
lr.iti.oi f„ r the MR srin.st.r is open 
e\clusl\i|y to \us m«nib.-rs." 
There arc currently 62 members 



asss maSK = :=raa 



Winnie Wooster 
Top Photo Model 

Taking over the spot held by Lee 
Ann Meriwether last year, Winnie 
Wooster, a student/ new to the col- 
lege, has been chosen as the top 
model to work with the advertising 
photography class this semester, Em- 
ith. photography instructor 



tions 

take place at the meeting. 



Dtrnn irtso stated That The menP 
bership committee is currently work- 
ing on the club petitions and revised ' Arm"u-atir.n« f«- , 
charters submitted to Wm-ImmS ^ZTj^^^LVZ 
ate submission of the remainder of f.ic there by January 3 72& £ ,„ 
the petitions and charters is request- sure entrant thi. ~ V n " 
ed so that definite action rS be o Marl L lV-™^ ^"'^ 
taken as soon as possible To date 24 he.>e Lennrard. r««1 

Si's rs s*£S ^ss^s^lsslis 

wm^mto^t for the spring ,9,5 the hX ^%$22£L«S 
CAB Day. held October 8 here : ,^ f"ended, a petition ofj 

was acclaimed an ont^ndmg ^ mo,^ , mi," of SuT"™!. ha "J\ or 

auditoruim wrrere 8ft0 StUdeMs ; Tornia ' **" F rancls «> 27. Call- 

iyir he music or the Gi,ber ' .eSssg - zrs ^ •» «— 

sc pfs «< ,|| , omam in thp fi)ps of 
r-L ^. if. college, and cannot be reluVnerl with 

Christmas Hiring '«>' «*.««. req„es, suynTrwS 

Well Underway Here 

Students who want to work this 
Christmas holiday season were ad- 
vised yesterday to get their appli- 
cations in immediately to Joseph 
Amori. placement director, because 
the entire Christmas market is 
marked by •'under-hiring• , as com- 
pared to previous years. 

Department staffs huve hired 
many sales persons, particularly 
women, for the coming, holiday sea- 
son. Working hours are 5 p.m. to 9 
pm. on Monday and all day ySglur- ', 
day until December 13, when%ork)is ' 
full time until Christmas BWe. / 

fnited Parcel Company /has hffed ' 
many men for stock, clerRihg, driv- 
ing and routing, and veterans ace be- 
ing hired by the Postal Transporta- 
tion Service. 

Work applications are available at 
the personnel placement office 
Building 2, west campus. 



cancels application of the student. 

Novelli, Cheoder Fill 
Vacant Council Seats 

Kich Novell! was elected to fill the 
freshman vacancy at | ast WTek . s 
Student Council meeting At the 
same meeting, the recent election of 

in-' T f ' hcadcr as Vice-President of 
the Sophomore Class was given a 
vote of approval by the council 

Discussion over the institution of 
rivalry between the college and West- 
; Contra Costa College took up much 

tho wTn" 8 time - A * u RW*tion by 

,thc W est Contra Costa Associated 

Student President that a game 

^'™ Cx»ta be made was consid, 
ered I by the council and left open for 
further discussion. — 

The regular -Thursday meeting of 
the council was cancelled because of 
Miss America's homecoming. 



' »«•** l^hil Kulw. Joseph 
Oarbanno I>ona»d Carreft Peter 
Garrett. George Gomignani, Edward 
Hamron. Jc^io Hawks, Dolores I loff- 
WWC Paul Hohansson, Althanette 
John>on Vu-inia Deen. Martha Lo- 
zar. Cathleen Lynch. Douglas Mc- 
Eachern. Joseph Montecillo. Eliza- 
beth Poncetta. Aidath Perkins 
Jeanne Roberage. Eva Russel. Maur- 
ire Sharp*. Stephen Spelrmm, and 
Barbara Tersteggr. 

Member* for the second semeMer 
are Kmllr B. M irdet. Barbara Briggs 
U.th,r l„stl„. Kuey r( , n(Ct 35 
Oee. Harr> <..,. Allan „ MU 
Maurice llernandrr. rVrnando Her- 
rera. Jim Kanlhan. Robert Kelleher. 

M.ms Phillip Mottlnl. Nnrbert NtaH 
Marian Sp»«k a . „ r , rp „„„, f . pr 
W. !.»,«"« n* m ' Gro, « r Vorunoff. 

mJr!^ e s!" ,h ° ir ,hi ' d -JlWMl Of 

memhership are Charles Dean. Gar- 
net Hung. ABe. Km, Thy ra Schme- 

Wong KafCt ShaUr and Jam <* 

Fourth time membern of AGS ln- 

Hude Ray Melendez and Fred Stein- 

AGS meets every Hub meeting 
college hour in Cloud Hall 



A tentative l ist of models oi^..^ 



Brady, new coordinator ol »he 
^.Division of Student Welfare here 

Sntdents will be allow ed t, 
for courses some time bef 
week if the new system liecorr.. 
erative this spring. The purpose of 
early registration is to give student' 
more time to decide What pro 
to-Tollow. as courses can he eh 
any time before classes st 

Brady first came to the rol.eg.- in 
I M0 as athletic Instructor ;.n<l lo.i.l 
baseball coach. While an fetHI.fi. in- 
structor he organised an nil —it ■ 
after claaa intramural program— «.n<- 
In which 60 per cent of men »Jnd*-nts 
participated. Thirty-eight t \- :. in » 
were organised in basketball alone. 



inadditkmVo^J'w^trrTn^udV 1 ^ ^ ° " ^ *?'■"' ^ M> ' l f 
Bev Bardo Sheila KlbTn,, cV. J dPWl "* of fnen In this capacitv bl 

Several- a^lenta f»vr vrt to to corf . i . u KOVprnracnt and in _the_ 

Mderod. Smith sa.d. "n7a compS W \T^7 rl^ ^'l-'"' 

list of names will be made availahle \ ■ .** became ** n » f 

soon. * a%a,,ab,e Professional courses, the posmon he 



More On Homecoming 

(Continued from Page I) 
-oner Dick Moore" ,„ p | anni 
Homecoming Week are Dick Arev 
mi B ™T* C °' Al B "«'^. Bill Cirl 

Or,." V>T r Vr>^ Hf,lr ' h U** Ba ' ' 
k ^°" 9 s1, °'w Gil Seine,,,-, 

Emmet Thompson. Dick VegV and 
Deane Wylie K na 

US?*™ of ,np Acuity who ad- 
the it aKS ' s,ed AMS officials on 
ciuoe Thomas Wilson, sponsor- Frl 
Wta Larson, .president of \neTaculfv 
Association; Dean Louis E 

Srtjr* Amori - ^ p>sst 



■ r™'""' wui ars, i in- |*/?t|T inn lit- 

Smith, who photographed all stu m k""'' ** 8Ucceedt,d Dr - t- Grant 

fnts for .dentLa,! SSLS dur." Sf&Zjg***-* 1 *" «" 
Tng registration week, noticed the ' ■!«? ^ll^ 

girls at that time. Facial prSct on •• ^ d « ,cr,b ^ ** »" »«*"> « 

of personality, photogenic qTalitv ^ V ^' P ^ n% '° th< * " ,ud ' >n, "«' 

■Bd interesting facial ^ne stmctu£ ^.. "•"• M prr " nt h " h " H - 

5 determining factors in X se! XT . ™ nC *T"* 5* ^-» rn,i "» 

lection of the- models plana, late admissions and program 

In exchange for their co-operation ^VX**' , ■ 
«'th the advertisine nh^l u After graduation from the t. 

class, the i5Sr%i , SS3?S SLftft r™****- «**• h " « : 
Photographic studies r^rkT^ ftJ^ , f ed J"_»»Meball. Brady did 
smith aTso stated "'Vha^hf^!T'' a, *"' wwfc " ar " ftof « fhe Univers 
ence, poise and self-assurar^. ol^l!i Ca,iforn ' a «nd Stanford. Before com- 
from this work caTbT^mS £* ^ ,he "'^ he la,, « h ' 
-h that of a mode,in^co < u^^7en S ,e , S°e n C l a t n rnS Rh *T '" 

Out Cavalcad* 

Organizations Back On Feet Again 
B^ii!e eefin 9 s ' Rushj ng Affairs 

WITH MIHTFPM i • I r?cord,r, g swretary; Marilyn S r.. 

jvhutERM week.just'-wretary; Ed Dollard. Club A*tivl- 
behind and homecomino 2? Board representative. A success. 

ful joint meeting with the Newman 
Club of San Francisco State College 

IKnn a*. ..1.1 .• _. Jk 



behind and homecoming 
festivities starting .tomorrow 
rush.ng a ff a i rSi joint and buj ^ 

se'em TH?** 2 "'"^ °" ' <«* 
nM Thle ■. CaUKht in th " midd »e Of 
art. «?,» h\l mCnt - *° or K a ni^tions 
tHcir J, fee,S i ' n n,n8 "° « ' ** °" 



— «._ „■ ^a.i r i nm-iKO siaie v oiifi;.' 

was held recently at Riordan HI I 
School. 

Sponsor Jack Ross' home in the 
east bay was the scene of the Phi 
Delts' second rushing affair. Lasting 
all day. October 31, with swimming 
refreshments, each potential 



Beta Tan met jointly with n-i* ' ? * refreshments, each potent i.l 
P«l on October 26 The sororit » TIm i P ^* brou K h t his own date to the 
its second rushin,, » W J L™.?™* beld aff «» r - 



inn iSr Ha,low <*n night. An Ital- 
an dinner was served for 45 with 

ac^S" mn,a E"" " enin « A now in 
^tive member. Lee Meriwether 
joined in on the fun. ier,w e»M>r, 

°fflcers this semester of the v-» 
^X- ^c Bacigl^pTes": 
wnt, Mike Meyer, vice-president- FH 
Schonistein, treasurer; Cathy LynS? 



Getting off to a great start is the 
newly organized Sailing Club. The 
eluh. which grew from Club Day 
October 8. had its first meeting on 
October 19 and elected Bob Mc- 
Nnught and Larry Harris as co-com: 
manders. No sponsor has been found 
yet, but it is predicted that the club, 
with 71 members already, will be a 
splashing succ«w; '" 




Offteterl Publication, af^&j^ssociqted Students of City College of San Francisco 



VOLUME 39 



.SAN FIANCISCO — WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1954 



College Hour Schedule 

8 o'clock classes— 8:10 to 1:50 

9 o'clock dosses— 9:00 fo 9:40 
10 o'clock classes— 9:50 to 10:30 

• College Hour— 10:40 to 11:20 • 

- II o'clock classes— 11:30 to 12:10 

^o'clock classes— 1 2;20 to 1 :Q0 



NUMIER * 




Hardy Winners 



In A! 




ard Sales Competition 

~~ AMS Wins Trophy] 
In Semi-Annual 
AMS- A WS Contest 



Winners in the semi-annual 
.Associated Men Student -Asso- 
fotBd Women Student AS card 



1M1LY HARDY: Ttwet-Ume , Associated 
Women Stvdent wlfme*. 



Exchange Rally 
Preludes Grid 
Contest Friday 

As a prelude to the college 
footbaU game with West Contra 
Costa this Friday, November 12, 
<. rally will be held during col- 
lege hour. 10:40 to 11:20- a.m., in 
Building 1 on the west campus. 

It will be an exchange rally pro- 
viding student talent from both col- 
legea. As yet toe talent is unchosen. 
but E mmet t Tho mpson. Rally Com- 
mittee chairman here, said yester- 
day. "It looks promising." 

The committee, which meets every 
Monday and Wednesday at 2 pjn. 
in the Student Activities building on 
the west campus, has 29 members. 

Included are Glenn Allen, Bev 
Bardo, Barbara Batmale. Joe Bava- 
resco, Diane Clay. Lois Fishman. Bob 
Frick. Barbara Gock. Dorothy Gold- 
man and Kay Griffen. 

Also on the committee are Vic 
Herbert, Carl Kieper. Bee Klien. 
Ralph Libby, Bob McNaught. Kirk 
McVean, Bob Moore. Jessie Pinkney.- 
Joan Rettus. John Boberts. Sue Ro- 
••< nthal. Marilyn Sicotte, Diane Strat- 
ford. Gloria Temkin, Rosella Thur 
man. Ro«a l^ee Turch, Jean Vachon 
Joyce Weaver ajKLIbornpaon. 



sales contest are Abe Virdeh, 
with" 63 cards sold, and Emily Hardy 
for the women, with 19 sales to her 
record, according to a final tally 
made recently by Al .^Kingston, AMS 
president here.. 

Since the content was first initiated 
In Fall 1»5S. the AWS ha* wpn the 
perpetual trophy presented to the in- 
dividual association sales winner. In 
both prevloua AWS victories. Miss 
Hardy topped all other contestants 
with sales. Her name appears on the 
plaque in recognition of her achieve- 
ment. This s em es t er. Vlrdeh's name 
wilt be added to the plaque. His sales 
topped all others In tooth association*. 

Among students entered in the eon- 
test wero Don Baker» jQ£_Bavaresco, 
Walt Frehe. Miss Hardy. Marcia 
Herst, AWS president; Stan Lee. 
John LoGoco. Adele Mallinger, Patty 
Mascarelli. AS vice-president: Bob 
McNaught, Bob Moore, Al Nieme. 
Connie Panagakis, Betty Peterson, 
Pat Quick, Pat Smith, Alice St. Louis, 
Dottie StJtcluTe. Carol Thompson and 
Virdeh. 

Recently added to the already large 
list of merchants giving discounts ts 
AS card holders Is the Rosing Auto 
Supply, 47*o Mission Street. Dis- 
counts of 80 per cent are given on 
nationally advertised automobile 
products, according to Ralph Libby, 
AS card sale* chairman here. % 

At present. AS card holders re- 
ceive 10 to 30 per cent discount rates 
on gasoline, clothing, entertainment. 
appiiancw. l li eatei tick et s a nd fl ow ' 




Boldenweck Heads Delegates 
To CJCSCA Asilomar Meet; 
Nine Workshops On Program 

Delegates from the college' left here yesterday morning for the 
three-day statewide conference of the California 'Junior College 
Student Government Association, held this semester at Asilomar. 
The conference will continue until tomorrow night. 

Bill Boldenweck, president of the Northern California section 
of the association; Jim Brownfield, association informati on serv- 
ice chairman; Bob Arago, John Lo- 
Coco Pal Smirft. Marcia Herst and 
Al Kingston are representing the col- 
l ege TlouTs J bal ll iah ? , acting « ■* *» a t 



ABE VIRDEH: High man for' Associated 
Mew Students, with 63 cords. 

LA Writer Gives Rams 
Jr. Rase Bawl Chance 

City College's undefeated Ram 
footballers are still well up In the 
running for the western told to the 
Junior Rone" Bowl.' according to^ 
well known Los Angeles sports- 
writer Rube Samuelsen. 

In his column concerning the Los 
Angeles sport scene ta*t week, 
which appeared in the San Fran- 
cisco Chronicle. Samuelsen said. 
"Best bets for the western told (to 
the Junior Rose Bowl) are Comp- 
ton, Bakersfleld, San Bernardino 
and City College of San Francisco." 

The Junior Rose Bowl is played 
In Pasadena midway in December. 



ers. Increased patronage by students 
of the college of merchants whovffer 
these discounts enables the. Asso- 
ciated Students to offer even greater 
advantages to the AS card. 

In additlfffl to discount rates, many 
other benefits are gl\«-n t«i members 
of the Associated Students. Urama 
events, sports events, west c*mpu« 
parking, dances, rallies, active part 
in student government, voting privi- 
leges In semi-annual elections and 
commencement equipment are offered 
4o card holders. 

AS cards may still be purchased for 
$5 at the student bank, located in the 
main floor of the Science Building, 
and the Ramporium, student boo 
store. Building 12, wqs_t campus 



student activities here, is accompany- 
ing the gro%p as facultysadviser. 

Student government leaders, con- 
vening from two-year ewHeges from 
all parts of the state, are trying dot- 
ing the three days of the conference 
to gain a better understanding of how 
student government Is conducted In 
college* other than their own. 

Many resolutions which have come 
up during regional conferences of the 
association throughout the year, in- 
cluding one advocating racial inte- 
gration of all students passed at the 
Northern California Section regional 
con f e r e n c e held here October 14, are 
being voted upon by the delegates. 

Workshops are being held for dele- 
gate exchange of views on organiza- 
tion and activities, of student leader- 
ship. Associated Women Student and 
Associated Men Student organization, 
student rinance, publications and pub- 
licity, nthletics, rallies and assemblies 
and campus organizatu 

The college Student Council spent 
last week organizing and preparing 
material which the delegates are 
using at the conference. Thr council 
also set up a committre to decide 
whether or not courtesy csrdn, which 
would admit holders to activities of 
the college free, should be sent to 
two-year colleges throughout the 
state. The cards would be good unUl 
June. 1«KM, and five cards would be 
sent to each college. 

Homecoming week activities were 
dis c uss e d by th e eoune il, a n d a r> « 
port from the Alumni Association 



Council' Endorses 



Professional k°ress Photography 
Course Co-Sponsored By College 



Japanese Eligible 
For Scholarships 
Offered By CINO 

Students of Japanese descent may 
become eligible for scholarships of- 
fered by the California Intercollegiate 
Nisei Organization. Mary Goldinc 
dean of women here, announced yes- 
terday. 

Applications for the scholarships 
may be obtained from the office or 
the dean of women and must be sub- 
mitted to the CINO scholarship com- 
mittee. 3031 Fourth Avenue. Ix>s An- 
geles 18, California. The deadline for 
letters of application is Friday. No- 
vember 19. 19.^. 
H__ Presiding officers of C INO a nd stu - 1 — '^ offlcos were moved from Build- 
oent* who-h&W'niYcady-wnra-acrwK . 2 jn(o (hp Scionc) v Btiiimng. 
arship this year are not eligible for 



UN Return To SF 
For Anniversary 

Adoption of a resolution •en- 
dorsing the return of the United 
Nations to San Francisco in 1955 
was voted by the college Stu- 
dent Council at a meeting last week. 
Similar resolutions have been adopted 
by many civic, educational and social 
groups throughout the city. 

hubrpittfd t« the council by Dr. 
Archibald J. Cloud, president emeri- 
tus of the college, the reaaluUon 

reads asTottowmr ' 

" "Besolved. that its historic impor- 
tance and. the expressed desirea of 
many of its charter signatories call 
for the United Nations to come to its 
birthplace in 1955 to commemorate 
the tenth anniversary of the San 
Francisco Conference and the sign- 
ing of the United Nations Charter. 

"Associated Students— City College 
of San Francisco, strongly endorse 
the proposal (of the Press A Union 
l^agiif Club of San Franeisco) that 
the United Nations toe officially In- 
vited to convene its General Assem- 
bly in 1»55. in the city of San Fran- 
cisco, and we give our support and 
offer our cooperation to bring about 
the success of this undertaking. 

"And be it further resolved, that 
copies of this, resolution be Kilt 1°. 



stated that all tickets for the alumni 
dinner were sold and that it was prbv- 
ing a success. At the same council 
meeting. Bob Moore's resignation as 
Alumni Association Liaison Officer 
and his election to the club activities 
board presidency were accepted by 
the council. 

Deans Move To 
Science Building 

Further evacuation of the west 
campus took place last week when 



Editors and picture editors from 
local publications will offer a psnal 
discussion on pictures. ' 



the award, Dean Golding said 

Students who apply must have a 
C plua average, and judgment of the 
entries will be based on the appli- 
cant's scholarship need and participa- 
tion in extra-curricular activities 
Two letters of recommendation must 
also accompany the application. 



Dag -Hammarskjold. Secretary Gen- 
eral of the United Nations, at New 
York; to- the Hon, Elmer E. Robin- 
son. Mayor or San Francisco; to the 
Press &*Union League Club. 555 Post 
Street, San Francisco, and to the 
press." 

Bill Boldenweck, Associated Stu- 
dent president, signed the resolution 
and the signature was attested by 
I^ouis F. Batmale, acting dean of stu- 
dent activities. 



discussion on picnum. »» '""_\ 

lT^T r ^Z^^l^-\AGS Elections Held 



>lphia, will also- be shown. I .. . r •J— w 

Members of The Qttardsmah pho-^ fa^\ Meeting iTiaay 

. »_« _««__Jln» lh« activities 



Now under way and in its second 
day of activity is a short course in 
photographic journalism being con- 
ducted at the Bellevue Hotel In 
downtown San Francisco. The course, 
sponsored by the National Press 

Photographers Association and the | togr.phy ^ ^«™^« B ^ n «^2^ Nine more applications for the col 

Ickp chapter of Alpha Gamma Sigma, 
statewide honor scholastic society. 
have been accepted, causing the mem- 
bership to reach a total of 71. 

The next meeting of AGS is sched- 
uled for Friday, November 12, in 
Room 232 in Cloud Hall during col- 
lege hour The election of officers is 
expected to be accomplished. AGS 



En cycloped ia Britannica, is being of 
ffrerl In collaboration with the col 
leee. 

Some of the talks to be presented 
today 'by top 'Journalism photog- 
raphers will Include "Photo-Journal- 
ism as a Profession," and "Shooting 
for the Picture Story," by Arthur L. 
Hitman, president. NPPA and staff 



■re John Sherry, chief photographer 
Dick Clrmolll. Harry Gorman, J*>hn 
Oee, Larry Pelllnacci. Pete Ruppert. 
George Sane and Frank Stork. 

During the conference, members of 

the NPPA will also Judge entries sub- 

imltted to the contest entitled "The 

Best Picture I Have Ever Taken." 

which was open to all City College 



photographer. St. Louis Post-Dbv , students ,^ , h ~, lff h Dip «soonsor Don Jensen, said 

nsteh? and "Chanalnr Your Thinking Two gold cups donated through the s P°"^ r -J^ ntlv accc _ te<1 , 



patch; Med "Changing Your Thinking 
to Color," by Joseph Costa, photo su- 
pervisor. Ring Feature* and chair- 
man of the board, NPPA. 

Speakers scheduled td address the 
classes tomorrow include J. Winton 
I. omen, manager, photo press division, 
Fastman Kodak Company, who will 
cive a talk entitled "You Can't Re- 
write a Photograph," and Mark Kauff- 
man, staff photographer, Sports Il- 
lustrated who will speak on "Illus- 
trating Sporta." 



courtesy of Brooks Camera Co.. 45 
Kearny Street, will be awarded to the 
best professional picture and to the 
best amateur picture. The awards are 
tentatively scheduled to be made to- 
morrow night. Beverly Pasqualetti, 
photography instructor here stated. 

Upon adjournment of the confer- 
ence here, the "flying faculty' wi 
travel to Lot Angeles where they will 
present their short course, Novem- 
ber 11,. 12 and 13. 



IUI1SUI. l^v... .,,..—- --, — 

The recently accepted students in- 
clude Betty Moriguchi, Thomas 
O'Hara and William Tregoning, who 
are AGS members for the first time. 

Returning AGS members include 
Charles Gallagher, George Herman. 
Glenn Johnson and Marvin Mercer 
who are back for a second semester. 
William Doyce is a member for the 
third time and Thomas Guzzette is in 
his fourth semester of AGS member- 
ship. 



Now located on the main floor of 
the Science Building are the offices 
Of Mary Golding, dean of women. 
Room 150; Edwin C. Biowne, dean of 
men, Room 148, and Uriel Furlong, 
attendance office secretary. Room 149. 

One of the advantages of the move 
will -be the proximity of the attend- 
ance offices and the classrooms. Since 
absence excuses must be secured from 
the dean's offices, a considerable time 
saving effect is anticipated for the 
students. Dean Browne stated. 

Scheduled to occupy the rooms va- 
cated on the second floor of Building 
2 are the placement office and the of- 
fice of.the dean of student activities. 
Although indefinite, it is expected 
that the third office will be occupied 
by Associated Student officers pend- 
ing completion of the Student Union 
Building In April, 1955. w 

Selective Service Exams 

Any student who is registered in 
the 11-A classification for the Selec- 
tive Service and who has not previ- 
ously taken a Selective Service Quali- 
fication Test is eligible to file an 
application for the coming test, to be 
held December 9. Applications may be 
obtained from Mr. Brady's office in 
Building 3, West Campus or from any 
local Selective Service board. The re- 
turn applications must be postmarked 
not later than midnight, November 23. 



Alpha Psi Epsilon 
Dance This Friday 

The annuel Aleke Phi Epsilon 
fraternity dance will be held In the 
west eampus auditorium, Friday. 
November 12. from * p.m. to mid- 
night, fraternity president Emmett 
Thompson announced yesterday. 
The dance wftl follow the Ram foot- 
ball game that afternoon with West 
Contra Costa. 

Tickets may be obtained at $1.25 
per couple or 75 cents stag, from 
any of the following committee 
members: Rudy Bulfln. Ray Dan- 
gerAeld, Lionel Jackson, Lawrence 
l.owe or James Lynch. 



A Cappelh Choir Sings 
At AVA Program Dec. 6 

Following an invitation by Charles 
Dennis, San Francisco Public Schools 
director of music, the college's A Ca- 
pella Choir will sing at an American 
Vocational Association program 
which will feature Herbert" Hoover 
as guest speaker, choir director Rob- 
ert Morton said yesterday. 

The program will be held at Nourse 
Auditorium, Hayes and Franklin 
streets, Monday, December 6. 

Scheduled for presentation by the 
choir. Morton said, are The Battle 
Hymn of the Republic, I Love a Pa- 
rade end Alleluia, the last being a 
famous contemporary work by Ran- 
dall Thompson. 




\ 



H 

4 



flTfje <§uarbs.man -Editorial Page 

• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students of 
City College of San Francisco 




WEONESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1954 



■og* 2 




Osborne 




New Perpetual Trophy May 
Liven Up Battle Of Giants' 

• 

ESTABLISHMENT of a trophy to be presented to the winner of 

— : Uw-C tty C oll e g e W es t C outi a - Costa foo t baH ngame each yeaf 

was recently suggested by the West Contra Costa student presi- 
dent; and we must give credit to a rival in this case. 

Immediately some are going to say that the Rams have too manv 
grid nrafcies already. The Tom-Tom Trophy is up for grab, each 
year in our traditional game with College of San Maleo, and there 
is a trophy awarded to the winner of the college's game with Los 
Angeles City College, our oldest rival. 

No one wishes to end our relatibns with these friendly enemies CoMe g« library Had Mode«t Begi nning 
but the addition of another football rivalry certainly wouldn't do 
any harm and might easily do a lot of good for both colleges. 

There is no limit to the amount of spirited competition that a 
team can and should have, and this, same -Sense of competition 
should carry through to students of the colleges concerned « a 
*»phy or an established "on-paper" rivalry mn; ho a o .».,^ nt in 

terest and support, it is well worth while - *« ' •* ' ' """ "" "•* 

The proposed series with West Contra Costa came at an opnor- L St * mmin S from modes t beginnings in 1935, the college librarv 
tune time for both parties concerned. All of us are acquainted with haS blossom ed »"«<> one of the finest in the state. Marked bv corn- 
he B? m Wn e ,I e t • and u' 6 ! 1 C ° ntra Costa is the on, - v team in fortable luting and pleasant study atmosphere, the new" Cloud 
SX^ W#Z» t * • *» - those who like plenty of'room whe'cl 

t^^-change when the tto 'leant me?t at bX ft °£ C ~*t V " aIm ° St ."' ?" " ,arge fi area aS the old ° ne 
Fnday. ' dluoa ~ arK ims il... r --— - — j •_,. 

Both teams have been mentioned prominentlv for the western 
bid to .he Junior Rose Bowl in many quarters, and no "ess an 
authority than Rube Samuelsen. n.tionallv-known (Z Angeles 

TSSSimS l CWUh GrWer K ^ m "' 5 R^-«>-ners 
as one of the top four teams in contention 

To enjoy a good football game, and to support the idea of a ner 
petua trophy between the two colleges, mav we suggest that Tou 

for°the a B.r^ rt ^H RamS £5 FndaV as «*7 b-tSHhe Comeu 
Jripnrfi B,g , Seven u championship and a chance to start a real 
friendly rivalry with the Richmond neighbors. 



qyttJ^T *'GHT) IN CLOUD HALL librory or. opes to browing ,t„«.r,t,, a 
willing libror.qn. and oii.itontt. at shown ot tfl, main deU. or* always ready to h.lp 
w.tn odv.ci , and direction,. Tn. Cloud Hall library oi present contains mora than SO 000 
»olum*i.— Guardsman photo by Stary. 



Cloud Hall Library Offers Open 
Stacks, 50,000 Volumes Of Study 
Jteterence Aid-Reading -Materials 



_. w" — '"'5' *•» a»t-a ds me oia one 

The students seem to value the serenity and agreeable studv con 

ttons »hi*k the mortem lihrun -.,t. i ' - - 



is concerns the giving of monev.- college had no horary of its own a 

i everywhere are often pictured as povertv- a " : ll i fact ' if nad ™> campus of it 



City College Students Cm Afford To 
Che Once' for The United Crusade 

T T7-ERE AFRAID r 

farther, for this 
r-^n-,.- I j — «.— ■— me giving oi monev.- 

College students everywhere are often pictured as oovertv- 
stneken youths in rags, working 19 hours a dav to^ain an^uca 

IS!: I °° f °j ten L h, f is almost true - ^d the average unive^sUv or 
college student believes whole-heartedly that "charity beS at 

h« A J° nati0n t0 a J worth -y caus *" is an overused expression that 
has been connected with almost every charity wheS reilfv 
worthy or not. but with the number of char.t movements ™*? 
way now. anyone who wishes to donate "oaf of them even Itl 
^^^^^^^^- S - -^nce V -uL h y e 

5^ i st^r r^r^!eg? i ^t'giv^^ if *%-"* 

ZSJ2f*< "^ --^limite^ mea e ns°o cS lege sTutnts" 

^ofl-ffl^ that mt,e amount that fs ssflRtag 

Armistice Day Ends' Aft er 35 YearM 

Holiday Now Will Be Veterans Dav 

By There,. BrychU 1Mg> , nat ,. . , . ^ _ -£ _ ^ ^ / 



-Uitl.m* tthMi the modern library ur- 
»»r*s. niid mjoy maintulnlnr them, 
library staff member Clement Skra- 
baj? nynlkmed recaatly. Beeau-w 
in w study |il., ( . b so lar<e. more 
than three times as litany students 
can br aeated. many mure college 
i»<-mher* n«.r take advantaCe of the 
excellent facilities and privilege* 
which the library affords. One feature 
which very fen libraries offer is the 
practice of allowing students to 
browse In the stark sections behind 
the main desk. 

Almost 50.000 \olumes ol good 
reading aad mforonco- material are 
provided, and space, for 50.000 more 
is available: a far cry" from the 17.000 
volumes which the Science Building 
offered at Hs outset in 1940. 

To be exact, the story of the col- 
lege* book lendinc life cannot tech- 
"^" y^'n w'f h the Science Bujjd- 

the 
at 
_ campus of its 
own, but carried on claaae* in s»n 
Francisco hi K h schools The nucleus 
of the college library must be con- 
sidered the one donated by the Uni- 
vet*ity of California The volumes 
were located in the Galileo High 
school building where for want of 
a better place for the library bal- 
conies at e.thnr end of the women's 
i>-m*asfum were closed off and used 
for this purpose. 

Sine*, from !»»$ t„ lW „, ,ft rrnoon 
classes Wl . rp hrM „ Ca|||ro >nd 

morning classes took place at the 

h.!ll).? r, ' ,V ° f , C '* ,,, °'» h ' Extension 
building, a small library «,, set up 

s !^ **"" p,ar, * for •twlent use 
A third principal library was estab- 
lished by the Pacific Gas and Electric 
< ompany In im». . v „, r Mm 

* **** »" h »ve it, „„„ wtion 

m a building on campus, 
fa S tm,duT MIg those five years when 
the colioge wns without a library it 
was not the mow. pleasant of tasks 

Icrr^T S,Urt0n ' s ,0 tra ^ *****V 
«cross town to „se their librae foV 

r n z;r ! h r ?■*■ hHd S-2 

in a different locations 



Wylie 

ShotsMRlMom 

gOUNDLESS ENTHUSIASM 
of the International Relations 
Club in producing the Inter- 
national Fair here two weeks 
back was noted when after the 
shows first night the producers 
quickly applied scissors to a Debra 
Paget-type Arabian dance number 
performed with much vene by club 
members 

* Had it gone on the second night, 
the act would have pUyed to a 
•landing room only crowd. 



By Therese Brychta 

Tiny first-graders who daily 
recite, faithfully if not always 
solemnly, "I pledge allegiance to 
the flag . . .,'* represent one of 
many age groups who will tomorrow- 
observe what for 35 years was known 
as Armistice Day. 

An armistice as defined means a 
temporary cessation of hostilities, to 
provide an interlude in battle so that 
both sides can discuss terms of peace. 
Ever since the historic signing of the 
armistice which brought to a close the 
great European conflict remembered 
as World War I, on November 11 



1918 that date has been set aside as 
a national holiday. 

For the Hrst time this year Armis- 
tice Day w,|| be officially known as 
Veterans Day. 

Schools, many shops and offices will 
close their doors and millions of 
Americans throughout the country 

V L**U? de the,r too,s of "abor, be 
it the book or the hammer, and cele- 
nrate this day. 

Some Americans, those who can 
personally remember November 11 
1918 will perhaps relive the Joy felt 
that day when they received the news 
that the armistice was signed that 
the war was over. 

To -the children of America. Vet- 



day of no school, a day when the 
can sleep late and a dav for Ju,t e £ 
Wing life in general. J e " 

To todays slightly older vonih 
most of v^on, Have already fetthe 
brunt of war. the newly named Vet 
MM Day will be a time ?oTref lee-' 
Seer medifati ° n ° n mor * ™S» 

t J" "If ^ homes to morrow, prayers 
too. w,ll be offered. Prayers hat chT 
J»n will always sleep^thoS fear 
in a land free from war. Prayers that 
one day there will be nTS ttl 
S^rl/^^^thTwoW, 



BARBARA WILSON and the City 
College New* Bureau evidently did a 
thorough job in pushing Gaslight the 
rli am. departments last products 
here After glowing reviews praising 
the production appeared in the San 
riancisco Progress, an SF Stater 
wrote to the editor demanding to 
*>Z. WHy - !i e 19,h Avenu * «chool 
lerf^i."^? 1 an> no,e for its Rich- 
^•ii rf ff ° rt Which ran concurrently 
The Progress editor replied by ob- 

2E*« V* »» «ad been bombard«l 

week. i"n ,0 T ktMm r abOUt Gas,i K h «. 
week, m advance of the show while 

^7u T"5 re,ease came f ">ni State 
and R.chart III . . he said bed even 
{*en paid a pleasant visit by Nfjss 
UOson-. 4n»1»*«n»:-thaT-1iF-ww»4- he^ 
and review the performance 
**-*-% — . 

the % H^ P H!. WaCk - Strip ^ d mode ' i« 
Hot. » es,add,,,on to Associated Stu- 
dent President BUI Boldenwecks to l- 
leetion of colorful waistcoats. Its a 

« .l'\ SpPcial onp ' m «de of soft 
south American wool and tailored in 
the southern continent. 

Brought to him as a gift it was 
bu toned on him with .Vtap?" 

drnnrJS ^^^ My friend «ho 

dropped in on the City for a visit 

teuT, days bMk af,er a ^22 

jaunt n several south-of-the-borde? 

he ?k M a aH n a KO ' d Ch8in around 
ner neck nearly as smoothly as she 

then C h 0> ^ h ' m '" thp vest But 
then, he had^OOO people watching. 



^MONG TWt VAST- number 
**of luxuries in this mi 

We,fewareasd ls trX g T^ 
paper-backed selection ft if 
on display in local dr^X^ 
cigar stores. ore! " and 

Hours may be idled awav iu«, 
praising the racks upon ,■•! * 
" gaudily colored books T, .^ 3 ! 
its varied forms, has a „« ii" 
hey-day, as the artist 9 rS^t ' 
.interpretation »( the ,,„ ha?' j* 
pretatwn of some phase of earth 
unearthly life. dMhl > « 

Whether or not the contents of ,u | 
book are accurately depi, t.«i ' 

1st. Art for art's «& rH a ^ 
preme. The' author „ f %?*,* 
huddle. In the trunk as his ,• , ril ^ 
take, a back seat. ■*"«■»; 

A rocket ship can tx-^.n/,. 
diagonally across a field , 
P.ck 9 It , w sy through a mj,*** 
in search of planet X, 

Spheres, triangles and odd | 
hang. suspended in spac. „,i 
very effective background for Z 
ernjnent scientist Albert I 

S5me.fehne female slrctdu..* ., j«e- 
shapely limb and beckon. ,.. , h J!Jt 
unsuspecting onlooker. 

A man ana woman stanrf i 
a hangman's noose about t-ach neck 
or. a huge granite block M £n 
hat looks like a devastv 
the future. 

Danger, love intriguer n 
c.tement. sin and a.h. 
hinted on all covers even thrush ti» 
book may be a manual to, the 
American housewife to help h 
her daily household duti.-. 

The question arises whethe orrat 
it is ethically right f 
Jako the spotlight' fi 
of the book. 

An argument presented l.% (ft* art- 
l,t may be that these pockH kaah 
have finally opened a lucnttiN, i„u 
for him. and on.- «h.r. I 
l»re,s himself freer, rTntoTt una teh. 
-«il, is very true. The same paiatSM 
on a cover of a hook sells, but thrr* 
i» doubt a, to whether aajwaw mafl 
want it hanging on his nail at hmnr. 
The author, on the other Hand, 
may argue that even thou. 
Cover may sell the hook^ ih... «wb 
tents are forced to take a bad 

There is. however, a aoM 
problem. Wherever pocket l»». 
sold there should be two - 
up. One with racks, for book 
have plain covers and 2.Vi |n — of 
Rood literature, 'n thn f in \iwkt 
IRat have fanc>' co\ers and 25 
of blank paper. 

Vandalism Hits 
Dante's Comedy 

Dante's Divine Comedv has I -.-p 
the target of vandalism in . 
library of late as copies ». 
covered with ripped-out p., . <up. 
Paatdly done by one or mot.- ;>: »i»k- 
sters. -f On discovery of th 
a memo was issued to inst; 
a seemingly much-needed lect -;:v on . 
the "use and care of the lihr at 

This pranksterism has caused a 
marked "thinning-out" of lei-.n'r* 
copies available to students 
describadhy one Enghsh-w^i n tw- -- 
as being "childish" and out of p.'ice 
for college students. - 

One instructor reminisced of "gr sm - 
mar school days" when stones 
be told to the children about 
books were "real" and that 
their pages were torn or turned 
it "hurt" them. 

Surely, the instructor asked, 
it be necessary to go to such pv 
tiemes in college? With that thought 
the lecture ended, but the Divinf 
Come dy still remains a tragedy 

Guardsman Staff— Fall, 1954 

ttudent ntwtpocxr o* 



Anoc .'ol»d 



wTth".i. s™- Vvonne ^'belman. 
"Ith the publication for over a year 
became Mrs. Edward Cotton ove the 

anJTJrl ^ ^ untain a «*nd- 
ants are still wondering who the 

sTlenr ZV £" ^-d • the ne ver - 
silent juke box with a pocketful of 

16 .times, by earsplitting count on an 

Airtght. so it has a few leaks. 



(Official ii 

Sfwfsfih. pvbliihcd •act) Wednesday dur!"a «"» 
college na, wl»t» th* •■cspfisn of holidari 3-d 
• ocatiorn. by itudsnh tn fh« |ournol!tm"»»i- 
J°l* production department of City Coll»9» '' 
S9n Franclieo. Editorial offico KM. $cl«nc« 8/ ■ 
'"«• »«'«phorta JU 77m, sitsmion 4.J 

EDITOR-IN-CHIBF OAIL ALLAN M0S5 

MANAOINO EOITOH _, L ^Osona Wr'« 

ASST. MANAOINO EOITOU !•» S-«P» 

NEWS EDITOR „ _ Corolyn Mk); 

$»0»TS EOITO« tab t>ft**S« 

STAEF EOITO* , )«»„, M.r-3. 

EOITOSIAL ASSISTANTS: Joan Andsnon. li'i lol 
denwtclc, Paul Gi-ard, Don 0»bo-«e 

»E»0«TE*S:,Dov;d loa'. louiie Hoi* 

Srvchta. Clark Smith. 

u. f WO »TUS: Melvln Axlrad *ty»' . 

Michael Serge' Mildred Souche' Jockf- '. 

Bob Jonet *ob«rt Jourdan Antoinette M • 

If "Minor, Dick Moor*. Emll Portal- 

btrorford. Douglot Wool' Wolter 7 
_'S2^21 e Zabn'tkie. 
'MOJOOJArelMi: John Ssser*. chief: 

Sobo. Pete tt 0B p«ft, John Gee 



■ 

», Dick C- '-' 
Lorry r»IUnO« 



Member Aitocratad Colleai'ate P>« 
IfM-tfW ^ 



Nourte 



Rams 




San Mateo 37- 



Guardsman Sports 



Volurss 39, No. 6 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1954 



Pag* 3 



Soccer Team Routs Stanford 
Indians; Tied With Cal For — 
First Place; Playoffs Nov. 27 

By Walter Zoachke 

What was expected to he a close contest turned out to be a rout* 
as the Ram soccer team overwhelmed the Stanford Indians 7-1 at 
Balboa Park Stadium, October 30. 

The Rams took an early lead in the first quarter when Bob 
Palma outran the Indian defense and scored by placing the ball 

Only minutes later, Bill Wren, 
Stanford's center forward, broke 
through the Kam defense to tie the 
score. From then on. Coach Roy 
Diederichsen's hooters took complete 
control of the game. 

Assisted by the accurate passing of 



Balanced Attack 
Featured In Easy 
Team Victory 

By Bob Chrisman 

The Ram football team dis- 
played a shattering offense to 



within inches of the goal post. 




FREDDY ZAMORA i» th* vtondout drib- 
bktf end boll control ortiit for th* Ram 
ioccst t*otn. which ii ti*d for first ploc* 
with UC. — Gxordtmon photo by Sherry. 




AMBLINGS 



By Bob Chrisman 



WflTH THE RISE of College 



footb all to nationa l promi- 
nence has come the development 



defeat San Mateo's BuikrOgsrS?^ 
last Friday at Balboa Park Sta- 
dium in the traditional Homecomings 
game. 

By far their strongest offensive ef- 
fort of the season, the Rams racked 
up six touchdowns and 457 total 
yards to top* the hapless* Bulldogs, 
who gained only 59 yards net for. the 



Rams Collide With WCC Comets 
At Balboa Park Stadium Friday 
To Determine Big Seven Grid Lead 

Riding the crest of a six-game undefeated streak, the Rams will 
host the Big Seven Conference kingpin. West Contra Costa at 
Balboa Park Stadium at 2:30 p.m. Friday for a game whi c h wi ll 
determine f i rs t place In the B ig StWea Conference. 



the. Ram 45 yard line 

Once more the college team dis- 
played the two forte* which have 
been responsible for much of their 
success; the powerful running game, 
which netted . 239 yards, and the 
Fred ZumoTa, fatma and Tony < jui ' s t on e wa i l l in e , which yielded ouly 1 1 
teno. both tallied once to give the yards rushing to the Bulldogs In the 
Kams a 3-1 lead. Shortly before half-' entire game, and was highlighted by- 
time Zamora increased the lead to the defensive brilliance of Willie llud- 
4-1, when bis powerful shot eluded son ami («u» Bagateloet, game eo- 
both the goal keeper and fullback, captains. " 



Wandering Tom Tom 
Returns For Big Came 



who in an attempt to block the kick 
only succeeded in deflecting the ball 
into the net. 

In the second half, the Rams foiled 
nil efforts.df Coach Fred Prittle^s In 



dians by continuing the flawless and' the score, which came on a one yard 
co-ordinated team play, that had also quarterback sneak -hy Bat r o a , 
characterized the first half. Quitenoi The college scored again in the arc 



of a problem of equal magnitude. 
The problem is: What constitute* an 
amateur -athlete? Webster has de- 
fined an amateur as "one who culti- 
"vates an art or study for amusement 
or personal gratification." 
. However, in modern athletics to- 
day, the ideal of theamateur in col- 
lege athletics has been lessened with 
the influence of professionalism 
Thusly, a good athlete has offers Of 
scholarships and inducements from 
virious. colleges to play on their 
teams. 

The quantitative attitude toward 
college athletics cannot be corrected 
nor can It be pinpointed as resulting 
from any particular source. The en- 
tire economic and social structures of 
any country are Interdependent In- 
fluence)*; one cannot exist without 
the other. 

In an aristocratic society, the 
wealth is cont rolled by a few. and 
thuslv, the social pattern is estab- 
lished by this esoteric group. The 
theoretically equal social status af- 
forded in Communist countries pro- 
vides a similar economic equality. 

In'The- HytfrtW States, the entire 
economic system hinges on the proc-, 
ess of "mass-production." assembly 
lines, and the ability of machines to 
do labor incredibly fast. The empha- 
sis is on the quantitative aspect, eco- 
nomically, socially, and culturally; 
e.g.. the end justifies the means. A 
business man's standard of economic 
success is how much money he can 
make. 

Whether such a society is good or 
had. constructive or destructive, Is 
immaterial; U la both, and exists as* 
a logical conclusion to a series of 
developments of enormons stature. 

However, the influence of quanti- 
tative values spreads into institutions 
and ideals which are essentially qual- 
itative, such as athletics, art, and 
public opinion. 

Thusly. the development of blg- 
tlme amateur athletics Into a highly 
specialized, aem I -professionalized 
businesa Is not surprising or evil; It 
is merely a portion of an overall pat- 
tern which has developed; an exem- 
plification of a way of life. 



scored twice. and Palma once to make 
the score a convincing 7-1. 

Quiteno aad Palma. who scored three 
goals em IT in addition to their tallies 
in previous games, are among the top 
scorers tn the league. Both players 
took quick advantage of all scoring 
opportunities protided by their own 
speed and alertness and hy the ac- 
curate passes of their team mates. 
The Ram defense, headed by goalie 
Art I . nil.U.- and fullbacks r'ito Mo- 
lina and Ben Schweiier, waa instru- 
mental In controlling the Stanford 
offense, led by All- American Sam 
Suarea. 

„This Saturday the heavily favored 
Rams will travel to San Jose, and on 
November 2Cht hey host Santa Clara 
t o wind up regplaf league play. 

Play-offs amonK the 'firs! four 
teams will be held the following 



week, probably on Balboa Field 

Northern California Intercollegiate 
Conference standings 



History again repeated itself as 

the Tom-Tom trophy that has been 

entire game, and never wjvanced past |^ nnull||v vxcttiUtfrii between City 

College and College of San Mateo, 
mysteriously disappeared on Toes- 
day of last week and, Just as mys- 
teriously, showed up for the Big 
Little tianie. v i 

1 — ' A tra i t p e cu li a r t a she *>»*> njmI 
a half foot la", red. white an J blue 
tom-tom is this sudden urgeasto 
leave Its natural habitat just be- 
fof e the annual rivalry game be- 
tween the Rams and San Mateo, 
when It is turned over to the win- 
ner to keep for the year. 

The experts have forwarded their 
opinions as to the wiry of the dis- 
appearance, some saying Ilia t the 
tom-tom Is overcome with stage 
fright befare its debut and others 
that it's not happy with Its present 
home. 



This contest, which is the most crucial on the Ram schedule, 
will be won or lost in the line play, for both the Ram line and 

the West Contra Costa Comet line 
average over 190 pounds. The Comets 
have yielded an average of but nine 
points per game as contrasted with 
12 per game for the Rains. Particu- 
larly interestinjj_w»H be the clash of 
Willie Hudson and Severn Hayes at 
the guard spot. Hayes, a little All- 
American choice for the Comets last 
season, and Hudson are top candi- 
dates for All-Conference rejection in 
the guard slots. „ 

Offensively, the Bams 'have scored 
an average of 1.7 points per game in 
contrast to the I •• points of the Com- 
ets. Led by «hlrlee McCormlck, tile 
i uniting w in idioTsje ot the MeMitsv-svesn.- 



Les BarroS marshalled the Rams 
in the first scoring drive of 88 yards, 
as he skillfully blended the running 
attack with timely passes to Leon 
Branson and- Dick Piazza to set up 



Team 

ocsr 

< aliform* .... 

csf 

Stanford 
Santa Clara 
S.F. State .. 
San ■lose 



W 

3 

S 
S 

I 

1 

. • 





I. 


T 


PF PA 





t 


1« • 


1 


1 


1? 8 


1 





15 H 


•» 


a 





7 10 


H 


5 • 


3 


4 10 


1 


• 


8 17 



ond quarter when fullback Dick Man 
nlnl Intercepted a Butch Marlianl pas* 
on the Bam 45 and returned the ball 
to the San Mateo 22 yard line. Mancil 
< alhoun and Mannini advanced the 
bail t« t lie 12i where Rudy Lopex shot 
through tackle for the score. 

In the second half. Kent Scovil 
started the scoring landslide by blast- 
ing through the San Mateo line for a 
56 yard jaunt and a touchdown. 

After an exchange of punts, the 
Rams drove M yards from their own 
two yard line, only to fumble on.the 
San Mateo two. With the Bulldogs 
in a punting situation, guard John 
Mansfield charged into the backfleld 
and blocked Bob Nelson's punt. Rich 
Oliver recovered the ball In the end 
rone «nd the Rams led, 25-0. 

Mike Forrette threw two touch 
down passes in the last minutes of 
play, a 25 yarder to Roy Barsanti and 
a 67 yard toss to Don Wilson for the 
final tally. 



Burkhead To Sign 
Track Men Nov. 19 



WAA Elections w,i 
Be Held This Friday 

Open to all women students who 
wish to join, the Women's Athletic 
Association plans to hold a meeting 
at which elections for a vice-presi- 
dent" and a secretary-treasurer will 
be held in Room 257 of the Science 
Building. Friday, November 12. 

Lene Johnson, WAA adviaer, 
that any woman 



Chatman, Scovil 

Han Co-Captains 
In Modesto Tilt 

Three hard charging co-cap- 
tains, Kent Scovil, Al Chatman 
and Jack Derian, sparked the 
Rams to a sardine tight 14- 1 3 
victory against a stubborn Modfsto 
grid outfit recently. 
i Both Scovil and Chatman scored 

. _gO ata-arf point* Scnvil In the SCCOIld 

quarter from three yards out. and 
Chatman with 1:35 remaining in the 
fourth period on a 17-yard aerial. 



Kent Scovil, Al Chatman, top scorer 
for the team. Jim Pfenning and Rud> 
Lope/., the Rams ha\c netted LJ08 
yards rushing, with 536 net yards 
passing, for a total yardage sum of 
174.'.. 

Credell C.rcbn, a veteran from the 
undefeated Comet champions of '53. 
is the ace running back in a back- 
field marshalled by Kent McDonald. 
. first string Comet quarterlMck. 

The Ram squad la a "seeond half" 
team; that Is, they play their best 
ball and annex their » ins in the aec- 
ond half. According to Coach O rover 
Klemmer. the Rams must open up 
their offense for both halves If they 
are to heat West Contra ( ml.i. 

After thro* woeks of play, and, go-, 
ing into the fourth week, the Big 



.___ stressed the fact tha. 
Official signup for all track team stlldcnt uho'ggBMW an Asso ci at ed] voeated position quite, favorably Not 
candidates Is scheduled for Friday. 
November 19, during college hour 
In Annex A, men's gymnasium. 
Track Coach Roy Burkhead an- 
nounced yesterday. 



Many men who competed for 
City College last year have gradu- 
ated, so this year's team will be 
made up mosMyof freshrnen. There 
are manv fornierSilgh school track 
stars enrolled her*) at the college 
who should help the team consid- 
erably this season. /^" 



IntraMural Athletic 
Program In final Week 



The present 
program winds 



intramural athletic 
up this week with 
the°final games of the round-robin 
schedule. Alex Schwarz, director of 
the intramural program, announced 
1'iSt wt?t?k 

When the champions have been de- 
cided the classes will change places 
Teams which have been playing 
touch football and other outdoor 
sports will move into the mens gym- 
nasium, and classes that have been 
competing in various indoor' sports 
will take over the outdoor facilities. 
Schwarz stated. 

Schwarz advised students inter- 
ested In entering the ping-pong 
tournament to sign up immediately 
with him in the men's gymnasium. 



Seven Conference standings 


are 


as 


follow: 






Team W 


I. 


T 


West Contra Costa . t 


t 





( < si t 





1 


Mania Kosat ~2 


1 





Stockton 1 





•> 


Modesto 


# 


1 


Sacramento 


■» 





Kan Mateo 


3 






Vital Office Of 



MAC Still Vacant 



Just begftmmir- to *how the form Although not a widely known one. 
that was expected of him earlier. Sco- 
vil played his best game to date m 
the Modesto tilt. A product of 
Lowell High, this first year man is 
considered by Coach Graver Klem- 
mer to be rapidly coming into his 
own as a ballplayer 

Fleet footed Chatman. who does his 
best running in the open field, 
brought home the big six pointer in 
the Modesto clash. Formerly of Poly- 
technic High, the speedy halfback 
plays a steady brand of of ball. 

Jack Derian, also a Polytechnic 
product, fills injured Jerry James' 



tudent card, has a C average, given much of a chance Jo show his 
spends ap extra half hour at the. worth in the past, the ex-Polyite is 
sport which she is taking as her steadily improving, to the point 
physical education course, and at- where, as Coach Klemmer said, he 
tends 9 out of the 12 WAA meetings j should be a valuable addition to the 



is eligible to receive a WAA award. \ rising Ram outfit next year. 

Cage lineup Shows Good Height, 
Ail-Around Skill As Season Nears 

Although the college cage team has 



no nine -footers, its overall height 
greatly exceeds that of last year's 
squad. Theopolis Dunn, Dave Davis. 
D. C. Williams and Mike Siegel all 
hit the bar at six feet four inches or 
over, and are quite artistic in the 
bucket game. 

With these factors In mind. Coach 
Ralph Hlllsman has repeatedly com- 
mented optimistically on his hopes 



Mission, and Sam Gilepis from Pitts- 
burgh. 

Many first year men have been 
turned into the fold, among them are 
three-year All-City star Doug Horn 
from Galileo; towering Mike Siegel, 
a six foot four Inch Washington 
Eagle; John Rudometkln from 'Gali- 
leo; Ed Atkins, a Berkeley Ite, and 
Don DeMeyer, a six foot one Incher. 

Men like Warren Cafarelli, Qdis 



turned out for the first team meeting 
on October 28. The only sad fact Is 
that It is impossible to keep more 
than 20 of these men "on the squad 
because of a league ruling. 
■ There will be many standouts from 
last year returning to the team. The 
aforementioned Dunn. Davis and Wil- 
liams are included in a group which 
also contains Ike Walker. Flemen 
Hardy, a six foot three incher from 



» championship contender this Hightower. Bob Perry. William Pfis- 
year The Interest In the team I* e»- ter and many more talented bucket- 
Dcciallv heartening as 65 enthusiasts eers round out the huge squad. 

If all these casabans can jell Into 
a workable group there might be 
big things in store for the Rams this 
year, observers have noted. 

Only time can tell the story and 
that story will begin at Menlo, De- 
cember 1, when tile Rams play their 
first game of the season. Two days 
later the college cagers will pit their 
strength against the Cal Frosh on 
City College hardwood at 8 p.m. 



the post of Men's Athletic Commis- 
sioner is and has been a vital cog in 
the coordination of athletic activities 
here. 

Thus far this semester, this posi- 
tion has not been filled because most 
of the likely candidates are engaged 
in football competition, according to 
Al Kingston, last year's MAC. This 
doesn't allow them time enough to 
carry out the duties of the office. 
These duties consist of deciding the 
qualifications for the awarding of 
blocks and certificates, coordinating 
all outside athletics by students with- 
4n the college, and acting -is some- 
what of a liaison man between the 
athlete and his instructors, making 
sure that all academic requirements 
are mot. 

In order to be eligible for the of- 
fice, one must be a member of the 
Block S.F., and as such be athletic- 
ally inclined, must be an Associated 
Student member and have a 1.0 scho- 
lastic average. 

Kingston will interview applicants 
in Building 2. 

December 1 Meeting 
For Future Baseballers 

Because the college is in the midst 
of a wild scramble for honors in foot- 
ball and soccer, it is difficult to be- 
gin thinking about baseball, which is 
a long way off.' Nevertheless, Coach 
Bill Fischer, in keeping with a policy 
of futural thinking, has tentatively 
announced a meeting of all diamond 
enthusiasts for December 1 at 3:15 
p.m. in Room 107 of the men's gym- 
nasium. 

Three main objectives are planned 
in discussions during the meeting be- 
sides the desire of the coach and 
players to get acquainted. Eligibility 
factors will be gone over along with 
orientation on the college's game 
procedures and the all important 
scheduling of physical education pro- 
grams for baseball practice. 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, )9M » ofl . 4 




Fashion Show 
November 18 

Invitations are out now to 20 
senior women .of all San Fran- 
cisco public high schools to the 
semi-annual Associated Women 
Student tea and fashion show to be 
given in the student lounge Thursday, 
November 18, Mary Golding, dean of 
women here, said recently. 

Personal invitations will also be 
sent to each AWS mom bar, -and a 
general invitation will be extended to 
women of the college who are not 
members of the Associated Students. 
Starting at 2:30 p.m.. the tea will 
honor senior women of Bay Area pub- 
lic high schools interested in attends 
ing the college. Tea, punch, and 
cookies will be served by sorority 
pledges. The fashion show will begin 
at 3:30 p.m. and will feature fashions 
from John Palmer of the Riviera 
Shop on Ocean Avenue. Twelve to fif- 
teen Women students will model 
dothesfprovided for the affair by the 

»M!li|MpBss of cerembnies for the tea 
and fjfaftion show is Marcia Herst 
AWS .^resident, who" will introduce 
models. Miss Golding said. 
Committees in charge of hostessing 
-modeling, food, pUtmcTTvrseT-up.'en; 
tertainmertt, and cleanup will be 
chosen by Karin Walker, AWS vice- 
president, soon. Members of sororities 
on campus, Miss Golding added will 
hostess the affair and heels and coN 
ton dress are in order for the occa- 
sion. 

v - ■ 



New Sites For 
Student Parking 
In Consideration 

Plans are now being formulated by 
the administration of the college for 
the problem of handling student park- 
ing when the time comes to abandon 
tne" college's west campus parking lot, 
Oscar Anderson, coordinate! of edu- 
cation management here, stated last 
week. 

Suitable sights for the installation 
of parking facilities for students are 
now being considered and likely lo- 
. cations for the new parking areas 
will be either on the east side of the 
women's gymnasium or in the area 
now. occupied by Hurley Village An- 
derson added. 

Possibilities of retaining some part 
of the west campus area, which is 
tentatively scheduled to be com- 
- pletely abandoned by the end of next 
year, for parking by students, are 
good. Anderson- noted. - 

Indications that the parking prob- 
lem may become serious because of 
the expected large increase in en- 
rollments in the future make it neces- 
sary for definite action to be taken on 
the matter so as to assure students 
convenient parking facilties. • 

Steady removal of various divisions 
of the college will meanwhile con- 
tinue to take place, Anderson de- 
clared, as these departments move 
from the west campus to new sights 
in the Science Building or Cloud Hall 



Christmas Hiring 
Heavy, Calls For 
Santa Clauses 

With Christmas several weeks 
away, employers in the San 
Francisco area have commenced 
building up their holiday staffs 
staffs at a rapid pace, and all indica- 
tions point to a huge Christmas sales 
season, acco rding to Jo c oph A. A mori, 
placement director here. 

All students desiring work during 
the holidays, which start here. Satur- 
day. December 11, should file im- 
mediately for jobs with Amori in 
Building 2, West campus. Employers 
are interested in interviewing appli- 
cants now. 

Starting slowly and gaining mo- 
mentum as the Christmas season ap- 
proaches, the demand for sales, stock, 
transportation, and clerical personnel 
from all indications should set a new 
record in San Francisco, Amori said. 
Increased population, more housing 
facilities, coupled with increases in 
employment, setting free more money 
for spending, all point toward a big 
Christmas season, he added. 

The demand is for saleswomen, 
salesmen, cashiers, wrappers, stock 
cle>ks, post office clerks and carriers, 
truck drivers and allied job*. Experi- 
ence is preferred in all categories, 
Amori stressed, but applicants pos- 
sessing teak- qualities will be given 
an opportunity to learn on the Job. 

Post office personnel must be vet- 
erans, and tomorrow, which is a col- 
lege hohdayr has b ee n ^pt -aside Tor 
signup of all non-veterans, both men 
and women. All applications must 
haxe a referral card from the college 
placement director in order to gain 
entry to the interviewing office. 

Applicants with special fitness to 
act as Santa Claus in department, 
stores are needed, according to 



Homecoming Queens Reign Successful 

Alumni Dinner, 
Dance Feature 
Week's Events 







c^.« L H VELY QU£E r?' L " "«•"*•'■ ** *-".,!«, of .955. ar.d Jon„ Polm.r 

,„olm.r lo,t J»'d«» i"9»» ot th. Alwmni Association din*.,. Appro«.mot.l y 131 o.r 
_ioni ott.nd.d th. oWoir.-G»af dsman photo by Rupp.rt. •«»"<»•'¥ HI P«r- 



Ifttk Theater Redecorates Stage, 
lehearses For Goodbye, My Fancy 

With an accent on more efficient and lamer scale production 

S^rVn *" ey ? u t0 ? ard aching an audience of steady little ' «»«™'«* <» the homoc, 

heater followers, the L.ttle Theater group has swung into its gil ' l": Don *»* ™* Art 

third week of an eight-week rehearsal schedule fat "5 coming Sr ?« ' ^ Francisco *« 

presentation of GooHhv» M*, v™,... t.__ ". bail tM ">. spoke and presented mo 



Homecoming Week, the t 
lege's annual alumni-student 
event sponsored by th^ Asso- 
•ciated Men Students, was 
brought to a close by the Homecnm- 
ing Dance, held at the Surf Club at 
midnight last Friday. 

The recorded words of le» M lri 
wether, whieh had offlciallv opened 
the homecoming celebration at the- 
Homecoming Bally last Wednesday 
also served aa an appropriate fi na i; 
to the event when heard bv those «t 
the dance. Music for the dahee « a . 
provided by the Gil Ray band. 

Homecoming Week was highlighted 
by an alumni dinner, which took place 
last Thursday evening in the < 
dining room. Mrs. Ethyl Meriwether 
mother of Lee Meriwether \i, S s 
America of 1955. was guest of bono? 
at the dinner, which also w.v 
tended by Dr. Archibald Cloud 
dent emeritus of the college and the 
college's president. Dr. Louis G, ron- 
ton. Bill Boldenweck. president of the 
Associated Students, and former As- 
i wxria ted Student presidents of ihe 
■ ™ roft^gr -weTTTLRf-p-fesent ,,: 
members of the Alumni Assoc v 
and members of the homecoin.n 
muttee. Don Burke and Art Mich- 



_ __ _. v.. 61Il „ tcft itrnearsai SCnedUle for its mmlno 

lZT l ° n £ S^^-My Fancy, Jann Paler studem pro' 
ducer here with the group, declared recently 

The Group is currently occupied in . -______,. 

redecorating the interior of the L ittle I r 

nT f Theater; . starting up "a mailing list LA/^n •- .**. 

MC Recruiters Orv 



in« pians ior a special perform- *> mm 

■ of Goodbye. My Fancy to be put f**^ T I 

or the benefit of those persons, V-OIDD US I OdOV 

cially interested in little theater p"* - ** V/VJVJ J 



building a movable box office, and 
making plans for a special perform- 
ance o f * 
on for 

especially interested in little theater, 

from the technical point of'view, Miss A Marine Corp officer procurement 
Palmer remarked. team landed on the west camnus v.-. 

applicants must be highly qualified. Prominent roles: Diana Williams as Wffl ,ast until 4 D m tod «y 

these pos.t.ons. j James Merrill; St^m^^^^"^ t C ^. K T nvthnughtither 



230 rarticipote 
torsmg Program Here 



James Merrill; Stan Miller a Dr 
Pitt, and Anne Canellos as Susan 

cJ?" ^ 8 Bo,,on - Gail clar K. and Jan, 

Sobieski are new to the group andl R,am - «hey can be located on 



the Platoon Leader Class Program or 
the Women Officers Training Pro- 



-o the group who 
have expressed a desire to help out 
and work with the group. 



Two programs are open at the 
college for young women who want 
to enter the nursing profession, ac- 
cording to Lloyd D. Luokmann. eo- 
.•rdinator. DhUion aX Instruction. 

n-glstered in the X„nU„ r Hosplul ' VOrietV SnOW 
U conducted with ' 

Students who would like to parti- 
cipate in the college's Varietv Show 



Signups Held For 



i raining Program, conducted with 
the cooperation of se\en San Kran- 
c.»co ll | Mala, They usually elect 
geuera rolb.gr counn ^^ ^ 

J*«* to to •«»«»». After one year at 
the college they begin a tbree-vear 
course at the hospital of iheir 
choke, leading to the RX C erti„- 



Dance Phoned For 
Sophomore Week 



11 College Coeds 

Named Models For 

Photography Class eSSS^jk ^i«XS 

. . ^,r WlCl,y: ^ Maff ci. mas 



The Sophomore Ball, to be pre- 
sented January Si, will be the nigh- 

"i^ h, i.' bf the semiann « a l Sophomore 
week. Brad OWens, sophomore class 
president, stated yesterday. 

One .of the features of the dance 
will be the election of a sophomore 
king and queen by Associated Stu- 
dent members. 

Plans for the location of the dance 
have not been set yet. but there is 
hope of reserving the Colonial Room 
of the Palace Hotel 

Dress for the affair is semi-formal 
Owens said, adding that admission is 
rree to Associated Students 
wtl? Xhe ?, ' li S h J l * ht * Sophomore 
, W h?k ^" ** ^ »°P h -Prof game in 
which the sophomores challenge the 
professors. The type of event has not 
been decided yet, but it may be base- 
ball or basketball. 

Working on the plans for Sopho- 
more „ W ^ k are Owens, and class 
Vice-President Marian Cheader, 



The Seven Wonders of the Ancient 
World are "The Pyramids of Eg^pt • 
Zl H . a . n K ,n K- Ga rdens of Babylon - 
First police uniforms were author niP^Tr J tU f, ot ZeuB " "^e Teni- 
i"d I * the Common S of NewlsobJ"^^^^ 7* T ° mb ot Mau " 
York, July 8, 1693. an?»ThJ!S Co,os / U8 of Rhodes," 

I «nd The Pharos of Alexandria." 



*kS£»„ who , nave °^n definitely 
selected to work with the advertising 
Photography class here this semester 

nhof„ been K named by Emm «t Smith 
Photography instructor, and include 

u£. X ^ Shei,a E»man n sJe 
L.gda. Sylvia Lim. Jann Palmer Bev! 

l r jL S Z 0pe ' Ma ^'yn Tice, Gayle Tich- 
enor Mary Lou Williams. Judy WHs 
and Winnie Wooster. 

It is anticipated that additional 
names will be added to the list since 
many different types are used I f vffl 
feront photographic studies, Smith 

m W CT!!!, s ! udents ^ho wish to be 
considered for modeling work ma3 
consult Smith in Building 9 "£? 
campus for an interview 8 it b^S 
of tne wn t k With , S ° me e*<*P"o™ 25 

Photographs taken of them 



of 1935 should sign up at Room 127 
•n the Science Building or with any 
member of the Varieties staff. Bob 
Flan.gan. student co-director of the 
*how. announced here recently The 
vanet.es will be presented at the coT 
lege somehme in late December or 
early January of this semester 
Staff members for the show include 

i Palmer and Dick Moore, 



Both class programs lead to commis- 
sions upon graduation from a four- 
year college. * 

* ^ Participant in the Platoon Leader 
Lias* P rogram attends a six-week 
rainingwRsion each summer during 
he t, me he is attending college and 
upon graduation from college he is 
commissioned a -second lieutenant in 
the Marine Corp Reserve. 

Two-yea r college students are eli- 
gible for both programs if they sig- 
nify their intentions to «o on to a 
foui -year-college. 



tion pictures of the games 

.|"One qf the most outstanding and 

successful events of its kind bikLat 

tfLP COll^gtt in rmwusi # M _ . 

— — — -LT.r«*T_ f± v la-a I ■. «.%;||t Of? 1 1 Iff STPPS 

the words of Paul Ortiz and Bob 
Mflpr^, homecoming committee offi- 
cials, in describing the Alumni Din- 
ner. , 

"Attendance, entertainment, enthu- 
siasm and the presentation of the 
event as a whole were the quality 
which gueata of the dinner parti. u- 
larly remarked about as being the 
reason for the dinner's succe*»." thev 
added. 

Al Kingston, AMS president and 
chairman of the homecoming commit- 
tee, was master of ceremonies for the 
evening. Jann Palmer, Homecoming 
Queen who reigned over the weeks 
activities which included the rally. 
the Alumni Dinner, the Big Game 
with San Mateo, and tbe dance 
mtrodpeed to the guests of the din- 
ner by Kings ton. 

Vets Day Tomorrow; 
Classes Resume Friday 

Veterans Day, formerly Armi* 
tke Day, calls for a holiday here 
tomorrow, according to the college 
calendar. Armistice Day originalh 
commemorated the end of Wnrl.l 
War I, and was changed this year 
in name. 



Farns- 



^K l ^ , ' i J cian and Ed <Jie 
worth, head carpenter 

from^n?"^," Wi " PresCnt talen ' 
irom the college in acts that are 

« aged, costumed, and directed by t£ 

student staff members of th^ow 



Display Space Available 
To Campus Organizations 

Showcases, placed in the more 

college for the purpose of displaying 
'terns of interest to all. may 5i3 
Ss a ann^ 0r0rBaniza,ion ^"S 

S^'jyT—to l for Mondays and 

Wednesdays. ***** declhrVs that 
those persons interested in . • 
these showcases snouW do so with 



Ckh Cavakade 

Fraternities And Sororities 
"edges For Hell Week 



- -he Homecom^g^— S J?7l£^£^ 



By Carolyn FUher 

A LL FRATERNITY and so- 

* r*ority pledges will receive 

instructions this Sunday for Hell 

week, a five-day reincarnation 

ond a »v e v Infe ?' t0 "* ne,d f rom 
Monday, November 15, to Friday 
November 19. "«■>. 

Alpha Lambda Chi held a business 
meeting at member Joan Rettus' home 
SEES *»»" throe sister, S 
2°"' ^V Griffin and Shariene 
Johnson were initiated. The soronty t 
Pledge instruction will be held this 
Sunday a, Joan Anderson's home 

Annual Communion Breakfast of 
the Newman Club is Sunday also at 

£ak S er m at fb mydiUS ChUrcn ' " u « 

Another new 'club being formed on 
campus i, the Chea. Club „d T«m 
Students interested in JomingS 

K P g a thii n r!^ ^ the c, " b ^ 21 
Room 3 JJ of ^ da / s ""W hour i^ 
Koom 310 of the Science Building 



'Joint meeting with Thet 



a Tau 



I Pledges. The men are scouting around 
[for their November Orchid Award" 
winner. 

The sorority held its second rush- 
ing affair November 2 at the Dolphin 
Club. An Hawaiian dinner for 70 
guests was served with Beta Taus 
waiting on tables. 

• Gamma Phi Ypallon met jointly re- 
cently with Delta Pal at Lee Thomp- 
son s home. The fraternity will hold 
>ts interrogation this Sunday at 
President Bill Phillips' home Marcia 
Herst will have pledges meet at her 
home Sunday for instruction. 

A Bohemian dinner for 27 guests 
was the second affair for Zeta Chi 
sorority which will hold pledge in- 
struction Sunday, November 14. The 
sorority had a joint meeting recently 
with the Phi Beta Delta. 

President of the Inter-Sorority 
« ounell this semester is Jackie Mas- 
carelli. Other sorority presidents 
comprise the council. 

Officers this semester of the Inter- 
national Relations Chib are Marie 
<arl president; Abdul Hamid, vice- 
president; Natalie Titoff, secretary, 
and Goodarz Bakhtiari, treasurer. 

Deadline for all club newt Is 
Wednesday at it noon. News may be 
delivered to The Guardsman office In 
«oom 304 of the Science Building. 




Associated Women 
Tea 

Air World Travel Fantasy 
Semi -Annual Show Theme 

The Associated /Women Students will present Air World Travel 
Fantasy, theme of their semi-annual tea and fashion show to- 
morrow at 2:30 p.m. in the Building 2 lounge, Mary Golding, dean 
of women bere t gn""""™^ last week, — . • — _ 

Twenty students frerqr each high school in the city, their assist- 
ant principals, head" counselors and senior class sponsors have 
1 ' been invited, to attend as guests of 



Hayloft Hop 
IFC Dance Title 
This Saturday 

May loft Hop, theme of the tra- 
ditional Inter-Fratetryty Council 
dance climaxing Joint Hell 
Week, will be held "this Satur- 
day, November 20, in the college audi- 
loiiurfi. Building 1, west campus; ac^ 
cwdtng- to John Roberts, IFC vice- 
<ient and dance chairman. 

Bids to the affair are $1 per couple 
and may be purchased from Al Niemc. 
council member in charge oi tickets; 
members of the dance committee ami 
fiaternity presidents. Music will be 
luotided by Walt Toleson and his 



c i'iiii Ai ' rTgg iir*nf- i 

. Women Student tea and fashion show or* 
(leafed left to right) Kay Griffin. Karin 
Walker and Marion Cheoder, and (stand- 
ing) Jonet Froiier. Joan Rettus. Amy Lee, 
Tookie Roditlo and Alice St. Louis. 

—Guardsman photo by Gee. 



band. -Afr in tho pa*t, .Roberts tft ^ ^ 
I. fraternity pledges will provide 
< iMertainment for the dance which is 
srhcduled from 9 p.m. to 12 midnight, 
al dress is in order for the affair. 
Fraternity members helping to 
make the semi-annual dance a suc- 
are Joe Canepa, IFC president. 
Phi Beta; John LoCoco, Beta 
Tin; Al Nieme, IFC treasurer, Tau 
' in Sigma; Bill Phillips. "Gamma Phi 
Vp-ilon; Pete Ruppert, Beta Phi 
Chuck Carlson. Lambda Phi; 
Dick Vega. Kappa Rho; Roberts, Phi 
Beta Delta; Don Pace. Alpha Sigma 
Delta, and Paul Ortiz. Beta Phi Beta. 
Publicity arrangements' for the 
dance are under the direction of 
Canepa. Heading the decoration com- 
mittee is Bill Shoaf. Decorations for 
the dance will be of western motif. 
Roberts said. 



the college All women students of the 
college are also invited, Miss Golding 
said, and invitations have been sent 
to members of the AWS- 

Tea will be served from 2:30 to 3:80 
p.m., according to Miss Golding, and 
Virginia Uohn and Lucille McGovern, 
instructors here', will pour. A bullet 
will be ttt-t up-in the east portion of 
the student lounge, and refreshments 
will be .provided by the college's hotel 
and restaurant division. All pledges 
from the rollegeV sororities will alv> 
serve, she added. ' ' 

The fashion show will start immedi 



ately after the tea. Miss Golchng 
stated. Fashions will be supplied by 



WOO Issued Dates 
for Registration 

More than 1000 students have been 
issued registration numbers for next 
»-cmester, according to Alva McMil- 
lan, counsellor here. 

Appointments are filled to Christ- 
mas vacation and some counselloi-s 
are booked through January, he said. 
Students who have not made their 
appointments as yet should make 
hem as soon as possible, McMillan 
■-tated. 

"I suggest that students check 
their appointments to remind them- 
Mlves of the date," McMillan said. 
Failure to show up results only in 
having -a later date which is a dis- 
•h I vantage both to the student and 
the counsellor, he added. 

Another suggestion by McMillan is 
that students who have a free period 
miKht drop by their counsellor's of- 
fice and, if their counsellor is free, 
have their program interview then. 
But. he warned, if students are pro- 
grammed in. this way they should 
fheck with the counselling office and 
havo their original appointment can- 
celled. 

Al Nieme Named 
Alumni Liaison Officer 

The vacancy of Alumni Association 
liaison Officer was filled yesterday 
when council voted to approve the 
appointment of Al Nieme to succeed 
former liaison officer Bob Moore. 

Moore resigned the office to be- 
come the new Club Activities Board 
president and fill the vacancy left by 
Jim Needles. 

The Alumni Association is a non- 
profit organization run by a board 
of directors. Members of the board 
are Ed Frediani, president, and Gloria 
Dunn, secretary. 

Membership in the association is 
open to anyone who has attended the 
college for one or more semesters and 
■has left in good standing. 



for the past three semesters. Com- 
mentary on the fashions will be done 
by Miss Mary Gordon of Trans-World 
Airlines. Miss Gordon flew up -from, 
Hollywood especially 1*01 the occasion. 

Models for the fashion show include 
Dolores Bolton. Carol Goodwin, Jan 
Dlgiovitnni, Mildred K.lsh. I.illi. Lee, 
t-.Hi. r Phillip*. Connie quaraut*. 
Tookie Radillo. Sandra Smalian, Ig- 
nore Thompson, Mary Lou -Williams 
and Winnie Wooster. 

Jann Palmer, this semester's Home- 
coming Queen, will appear briefly to 
model the dress awarded her by the 
Riviera Shop, according to Miss Gold- 
ing. 

Background music for the show will 
be played by a combo from the col- 
lege's band. 

General chairman for the affair is 
Marcia Herst. AWS president. Miss 
Golding added. Heading the various 
committees are. Dorothy Trczise and 
Lee Carol Lombard, invitations; 
Tookie Radillo. decorations; Alice SL 
Louis, set up; Kay Griffin, programs; 
Marion Cheader, publicity; Amy Lee, 
registrations: Karin Walker, enter- 
tainment; Janet Weaver, refresh- 
ments; Janet Frazier, serving; and 
Joan Rettus. hostess. 

Official hostesses for the tea and 
fashion show are Miss Rettus. Peggy 
Alexander. Francine Catania, Gerrie 
Kink, Kay Griffin, Antoinette Man- 
nina. Louis Mantel, Barbara Red- 
ford, Dorothy Sutcliffe, Carol 
Thompson. Mary Walker. Marilyn 
Williamson and Joanne Yarncll 

Track Meeting Called 

Official sign-up for alt track 
team candidates will be held this 
Friday during college hour In An- 
nex A of the men's gymnasium. A 
film of Roger Bannister's four- 
minute mile will be shown at the 
meeting, head track coach Roy 
Burkhead announced. 




Official Publication of the Associated Students of €fry College of San Francisco 



VOLUME 3* 



SAN FRANCISCO— WfDNMDAY. NOVIMiM 17. 1M4 



NUMIIR 7 




Conference At Asilomar 
Adopts 10 Resolutions 

Adoption of several resolutions voted by the General Assembly 
of the California Junior College Student Government Association 
terminated. the. 18t^i Biannual Conference of the association, held 
November 9, 10 and If at Asilomar. 

In order of their adoption by the assembly, the resolutions are 



Clubs Meet During 
College Hour Friday 

Meetings of all organizations^n 
campus are scheduled during this 
week's college hour, Friday, from 
10:40 to 11:20 a.m. 

A motion picture is also scheduled 
for this week's college hour, Madison 
Devlin, of the audio-visual ajds de- 
partment, announced last week. The 
movie is titled Wings to Viking Land, 
and will be shown in Room 136 of the 
Science Building. 

College hour schedule is as follows: 

8 o'clock classes, 8:10 to 8:50 a.m.: 

9 o'clock classes. 9 to 9;40 a.m.; 10 
o'clock classes. 9:50 to 10:30 am: 
college hour. 10:40 to 11:20 a.m.; 11 
o'clock classes, 11:30 a.m. to 12:10 
pm.. and 12 o'clock classes. 12:20 to 
1 p.m. Regular class schedule follows 
throughout the rest of the day. 



BOB MOORE— «•* Clslb Activities Board 
president. 

CAB Installs 
New Officers 

Three new officers of the Club 
Activities Board, Bob Moore, presi- 
dent; Ed Del lard, vice-president, and 
Marion 1 Cheader, secretary, were in- 
stallgd at last we e k ' s m ee ti n g trf +he 
board. ' 

As his first official duty, Moon 
announced that all campus club* 
must submit thcirfctitions for aciivc 
campus status to Robin L Dunn'. CAB 
adviser Only six clubs arc present l> 
delinquent in the submission of their 
charters, but such tardiness, Moore 
said, means -delay for I ho entire CAB 

Twenty-eight clubs have heeded re- 
quests for submission of their char- 
ters and what action possible is be-. 
in^ taken on these, but without tin 
additional data required from the re- 
maining clubs, the extent of proKicVs 
is limited. 

Because of a meeting of CAB dele- 
gates at Monterey last week, a tem- 
porary suspension of activities en- 
sued. Regardless of this, Dunn and 
Moore appealed strongly to the de- 
linquent clubs and stressed once 
more that the full cooperation of all 
clubs must be attained if each or- 
ganization is to continue its present 
active status. 

CAB meetings are held twice a 
week on Tuesday and Thursday at 
1 p.m. In Room 2A of Building 2 on 
the west campus. Moore urged that 
all clubs send a representative to the 
meetings. Anyone who is interested 
is also inVited to attend, he added. 



as follows: 

fa < 

permanent extra-class activities rec- 
ord in many colleges, Santa Monica 
City College was delegated to compile 
information on the subject and sub- 
mit it to the next CJCSGA confer- 
ence. 

S. The CJCSGA president will se- 
lect a member from each section of 
the organization to kavtstisjRta the 
possibility Of a discount plan enabling 
member college AS card holders to 
discount in authorized agencies. 

3. The association will aid member 
.colleges which do not have specific 
college time set aside for assemblies 
or rallies by compiling .nfoi mat km on 
the subject and suggesting Hriies fi 
c aol i mem b e r college. r ■»■■■ L 

4. The association is on record as 
rccommendinK to member athletic 
conferences of the association to ap- 
prove and sanction intercollegiate 
dances after athletic contests. 

3. Members of the association arc 
recommended tp give equal privileges 
to AS card holders of both colleges 
opposing each other in athletic events. 

5. The CJCSGA will recommend to 
the State Athletic Committee of the 
California J. C. Association that a 
playoff be held each year to deter- 
mine the State Junior College Foot- 
ball champion. 

7. The association will advise the 
administration of individual colleges 
that students participating regularly 
in journalistic duties receive unit 
credit. 

Other resolutions were adopted ad- 
vocating cigarette advertising in stu- 
dent newspapers, exemption of all 
student publications from state sales 
tax and racial integration. t . » 

Delegates representing the college 
were Bill Boldenweck. Associated 
Stndent president and regional con- 
ference president, Jim Brownfield, 
Bob Arago, John LoCoco, Pat Smith. 
Marcia Herst and Al Kingston. Dean 
Louis Batmale accompanied the group 
as faculty adviser. 



Increased AS Card 
Saks Approach 

Goal For Fall 54 

In comparison to the Associated 
Student card sales of last Fall, this 
semester's sales are higher and more 
profitable to students here. Ralph 
Libby, AS card sales chairman here, 
pointed out recently. 

The goal; set by the AS for card 
sales last Fall was 2000 in compari- 
son to the goal set for this semester 
of 2500 card* or $12,500. To date 
2036 cards have been sold totaling 
$10,180. 

For the Fall semester -of 1953 the 
AWS won the tradrtiopal AMS-AWS 
card sales contest by a margin of 22 
cards. This semester the tide was 
turned and the Associated Men Stu- 
dents took the crown from the Asso- 
ciated Women Students. Emily 
Hardy, three time winner for the 
AWS* was defeated in the contest 
by Abe Virdeh who sold 44 more 
cards than Miss Hardy, giving the 
AMS the crown 

Last Spring ihc goal set by the 
AS was 1300 cards of which half 
were sold during the first w^ek of in- 
struction. Miss Hardy again was the 
victor for the women. The women 
topped the men in the sales contest 
by $460. 

This semester's sales arc 464 cards 
away from the goal of 2500, accord- 
ing to tabulations made at the stu- 
dent bank in the Science Building. 

Bill Boldenweck, AS president, has 
stated that if the full AS program 
is to be put into effect, the full goal 
of card sales must be reached. The 
464 cards that are missing from the 
2500 goal account for $2320. 



— i 



V 



®t)e vSuarttfmart Editorial p age 

• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students of 
Cty College of San Francisco 

' — : — : — — ■— — _ 



Volume 39. No. 7 



WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER J7. I9S4 



Pag* 2 



Osborpe 

The Spectator 



Echoes Resound In Deserted Areas; Man 
Is Then Mere Pin-Point Speck On Mural 



[ERE IS a stillness that cbv- 
ers a deserted area, one* 
teeming with people, that almost 
speaks for itself, conveying to 
the viewer mute evidence of noise 
still hovering over what he sees like 
a heat haze. 

Ruins of past civilizations almost 
Mare forth their declaration that 
they too once breathed, sang, laughed 
dined and drank. 

Pyramids la Egypt mutely whisper 
in the ear of a tourist that what he 
sees was not. always wrapped in a 
stately silence. The. ruins of Borne 
still ring- with the words of Cicero, 
Caesar and Anthony, just as the wis- 
dom of Socrates, Plato and Aristotle 
lurks in the comers of Athens. 

This "type, of speaking silence even 
exists in modern cities where ruins 
got up and walked out, and rather noisily at that Aside from the * re de<rlared P ubIic hazards and yes- 
fact that they missed some excellent entertainment they made - ^ "PP e afiui a the floors of 
enough, noise to ruin the performance for those, who staved and 
they were also unthinkingly rude. c 

Rudeness is uncalled Jor in any instance, and when a performer 
is willing to donate time to entertain students, the least the stu- 
dents can do is show some amount of courtesy 

The poor public relations involved were even more apparent in 
i e * co , n j case l at th , e Homecoming Rally. Here the entertainers-- 
^TV"? uT the u . colle g e - but were -professionals who came from 
outside to help make the rally a success. Jf thev ever return toT 

■-oSSf 6 * 4 * L " ? y « h « ng " ige-fcray atjOTmhrhereT we^m "be" 




mners Of Few At Rallies 
boil The Barrel' Far College 

rprfE OLD SAYING "a few bad apples spoil the barrel" has held 
true in at least two recent cases here at the college, and the 
few students wh o act e d with extreme rudeness in these examples 
have put a smear on the- college that might be hard to erase 

Bad manners and poor public relations went hand in hand at two 
rallies this semester, the Orientation Rally at the opening of the 
semester and the Homecoming Rally on November 3. 

During the entertainment so thoughtfully provided by the rally 
committee and other arranging groups, too many students simply 



the city by the jaws of a modern, 
man-made dinosaur. 

Montgomery Street, on a warm 
Sunday morning almost screams to 
the lone visitor whose steel-plated 
heels clip through the silent noise, 
that tomorrow he would look like an 
ant In a whirlpool of beetles. He 
walks down a street where, in 24 
hours, he would be pushed and swept 
along by the crowds as they wind 
their way through towering products 
of their activity. 

Closer to the student is the noisy 
quiet that hovers oyer the campus on 
Sunday morning. 
— 'Standing in the middle of the .park - 
ing lot, he can look across Phelan 
Avenue towards the Science Build- 
ing, and the ony thing disturbing the 
serenity is a possible cae passing or 
a piece of yesterday's newspaper, 
lazily rolling and twisting in the 
wind. . 



But something else nht/« 
that car and "newsSpe Tna,*^ 
thing can't be seen or heard h**^ 
is sensed. The noise caused bv'^ J 
of students, cars ana "trav if** 
seems to hang in the A**** 

tattxingb 

memory's 



J£L" ws? sa 



just outside of 



greatly surprised. No one likes to be walked out on 

Students here must remember that each of them is a part 
of the college, and anything they do. either good or bad, reflects 
on the college. Bad manner, are neither funny nor smart 

—Those who care nothing about the rallies and the college should 
stay away from the events in the first place. Their noisv rudeness 

^er that ^urtesy ^,^ 

on Tumself and his college. «"•« iavor**>ly 




dances 
reach 

One feels an overpowering 
•onely belonging aTne^X- "*■* « 
middle of the parkin* £ ln "* 
down Montg om ?ry^ rc : i Z ** 

o A,f„ Pyram !. d "' °' ""i*^ £ £tr- 
of Athens and Rome. For he,! ^ 

the noise Intangibly c«ve r i„„ ' *** 

thing, he realize" that he is „* F* 

than a pln-polnt spij ** " *'*'* 

depk-tlng the l*^^""- 

all the other weaknesses and sZS? 
points of mankind that «w 5 

treads, the silent soutoVhTf^ 
step remains. I00N 



Wylie 




In a 



Seldom Praised Campus Police Force 
Deserves Credit Far Job Well Dane 

^ GROUP WHICH has been, doing an excellent job on campus 
«• and ! getting very little emlit is the campus police forcTTnd 
we think that they deserve a little praise ' 

The college s campus police are often call*** »«,m*!!!r i 

B£W«£y^JBSSSSg3 

ass 'z?^z^i u ™- J ° i *-» ^.o-s r 

Enforcing the law is hard work, whether the nff-nA,. 
welding killer, a sneering drunkard oV - trmfhl/m f * ." f Un " 
Our campus police deserve a vote of Sanks and hT ^ ng StUdent - 
lat,ons for the job they have done so well ""^ C ° ngratu " 

Sororities Active In Voluntary . 
Community Welfare Projects 

Each of the seven sororities on campus, in addition to their so-" 
cial functions, participates in a communty welfare projec < 

Some of these projects are voluntary help in the college library 
entertaining crippled children at Shriners' H^i. i ? ,1Drar y- 
wounded veterans'at Letterman Ge^lU^™^ 1 * 1 ** 

at the various old peoples' homes thCK'^S^'^ 
mv of th« r^wwh^m t-*.-._,- s IUUI tne area, taking part 

Wanderlust Gels Under 
Skin Of Tom Tom Again 

The case of the wandering Tom- 
Tom has p,cked up some new and 
complex innovations. After mysteri- 
ously turning up for the Little Big 
Game with San Mateo two weeks 
ago. wanderlust got under its skin 
once more, and with victory still ring- 
ing in the air. it disintegrated. 

Possibly feeling a sense of loyalty 
to College of San Mateo who first 
introduced it, the Tom-Tom may 
have gone Into hiding until it feels • 
tha the devastating defeat dealt the 
Bulldogs is forgotten. 

Regardless of the reasons. If any- 
"^fn 8 « red-skinned Tom-Tom 
speckled with blue and white, hidine 
in some corner, please report it to a 
puzzled and distraught Rally com- 
mittee. ^^ 



^l&f^Jttz :*-M* ■*-■ «-» *■* 



ui 

r\VR SLIP is Showino 
w story about ho... 
two weeks ago, a Guardsman a, 
tide traced a bit of college his- 

ZLS : oon, ' iBed this "" 

"la 1937 a new era began lor tht 
college. Angelo J. Bossl. ,.„ J 
of San Francisco, turned the fi M 

a \T «' °' e * rth ta BaJboil *■* *■ 
April 23, i M7 . Early m .*«, umon 

Si*." ** «* ♦»•«• rolle K .-, Brw 
building was under way." 

Ti»e mayor must haw -been teslfc- 
bushed by then. 

• • • 
MAOTAftfOOL BOIAXOs, who 
achieved local note as a viol. 
great virtuosity while a student her* 
last semester, returned to h^ 
-Manila last summer ro"resi:nu> his 
dental practice. 

He writes from the Philippine capi- 
tal that pictures of Lee Meriwether 
were all over the city s newspaper* 
for several weeks, and that • I 
proud To tell everybody here t 
knew her." 



in many of the Goodwill Industries 
projects and making up baskets and 
. collecting clothes for needy persons. 
A trophy and plaque is given each 
year to the sorority showing the best 
scholastic achievement. The award is 
in honor of Margaret Dougherty, for- 
mer dean of women here, and bears 
her name. 

Women students wishing to be con- 
sidered for invitation to one of the- 
sororities must carry at least 12 units 
with a C average. All invitations for 
membership this semester have al- 
ready been given, but women stu- 
dents may leave their name at the 
.office of Mary Golding, dean of wom- 
en, for consideration next semester. 

The sororities and their sponsors 
are Alpha Lambda Chi, Carolyn 
Riedeman; Delta Psi. Martha Scott 
Kappa Phi, Valerie Phillips; Phi Beta 
Rho. Evelyn Kerkof ; Theta Tau Ger- 
trude Norgard; Zeta Chi. Ruth In- 
skipp, and Delta Sigma Tau Olga 
Perkins. 



!M — satwltTSSfttusaE " " **-' * 

Bnjjnm» min is. o» *»"» »— »■ 

Garden Pests Are Object Of Bush 

Beating Hunters Armed With Nets 

And Knowledge Of Harmful Buqs ... 

By Emu Portale Z9 PROBABLY LEAST ll II ,|J by 

Armed with butterfly nets and a k~, u ,i«^- * • sh,ny sta »>l<*s steel milk I <- 

harm many of Am^riJ, n . knOW,ed « e of inse «ts which J*nser recently installed in th. 

arm many of America s flowering plants, this week several of the ,ena was a * ,rl in a ra R |a "> 
colleges floriculture students will be found rhaci™ ~ 1 °? at - who ,ook a s'rancie hold 

pesta in an effort to studv th^ir Ik . g ma " y garden Rlas f and hesitantly shoved it 

vent the~w» *,Vf i * . y c haracte ristics and therefore pre- ma 5 h » n * O"* came a stream -> 

^ent the wasteful destruction xvhich nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnsnn^lilL CoW m '»k-over the edge of tl 
they creat e. • ^^^^^m and up the sloeve of her coai 

Pest control p-.y, mm imporUat ™ 

part in floriculture courses at the 

college and hv endea»^>ruig to cap- 

ture Insects f'|r,t hand. studenU In 

this class learn practical ways to 

prevent destruction of floweriac 

plants. Recently members of this 

group dd their | Bw , hunt ,„ ,„• 
.o.den Gate Park where variou! £ 

trresting species were found and sub- 
sequently studied. ' 
Although pest control is important 

there are many aspects of floriculture 

which a student maintains. From per- 

"^, l JI* M "*i """ species b > cutting of 
mature plants and sowing these parts 

into beautiful ferns and vines 
the floriculturist is well rewarded in 

maKmmma*^ 3 ** 

P.. ^^ fac,or in »«ne cas« 
Plan s need a sufficient amount of 

rstXn^ SUn ' igh J t0 ffSC but 
tLl ,dents , learn 'hese can be arti- 

IT"*^*" "««- T by care- 



Rflms HoRn 

Letters to the Editor 



J***' * No*: Utft, to ,fc. »,„-, Horn 

■ V 6 * "" r ,th tlm **P*°"» operator m 

OMice. ftooa 304. Scionc Buildmq D« jd . 
hnes «, 10 ajo . eseh Wedne«i^ ut 

but «he ,de„,^ o/ ,h. *ufho, mut , ^ 
known lo (be editor.; 

• Time Error 

Editor, The Guardsman: 

I was sadly disappointed last Fri- 

uLS"- 4f * re " u,t of •">rror pub- 
££* »" The Guardsman. The error 

*Zt ZVlTr ""T"^ Da ^ 
r, .u tw " t from 8 P-m- to 11 p m 

Mv d», SU ^ F' Ub in San FrancLS: 
unJr »l and l arrlved ,her e at 9 p m 

started « « WIS? ,hat the da "« 
arted at 8 p.m. We were the sec 

ond couple there. We then left and 

never returned to the dance 

r™!. ay iJ SU * gest that in the future 
T,*^.}*™**? -'ted ?v 



nud!l 0thP :w Pha,e of ""Culture in- , PS T toured EuroJeTia"^ , 
* SIZZLVV" •«-«*-»• =^ h ^ -as stlifdis- 



vZSL M !: n,,a, '" th - de,.re 
create a certain atmosphere wher- 
ever flowers »„d „unt, .re used So 

5KJ2J" th " ««^"t r*K 

has n7e„ '*,,■ '•'- d a>--^^ek course 
purpo^T f " rWi MpW - ,allv »" *W» 

Many floriculture students plan to 



appointed and embarrassed 

rereir, !^'?:: 1 Tl " °«"*«"«» •■- 
Un In 'Ji' J'."" «'»»« James Hoo- 
*m* the distress he suffered last 

?"?. wh,cn *" printed In last 

saar ^ ,or * —jsltb 

flower shows. The most prominent «r 

emrams'^^^rtoo^h CO,,ege • , 
their categtS sThce i°958. h0n ° r ' ta 



That Incident proved one of the f.-» 
exceptions, however, for the H A R 
reports that most students get a 
kick out of using the di*pens< r mJ 
after a few starts master the art of 
pouring. 

• • • 

AS OXE IXSTRICTOR p 

out, The Guardsman has not lieen 
neglecting general reader edu 
Small "fillers," type used at printers' 
discretion to fill short column uaps 
have in the past few weeks told -stu- 
dents of the sad plight of Jim Thorpe 
who had to give all his medals back, • 
of potato chtps and how ll tt j l uilfc> 
nated; of a statue, no less, comr 
rating the sea gull, and about 
tory signal hidden in Beethov*** 
Fifth Symphony. 

Of note last week was an e.u:'r n- 
bit about Old World Wonder 
coming up soon (dont miss it i 
item concerning candleabras. 
• • • 

CROWDS THAT usually sin 
a Jaguar XK120 coupe in the « -' 
campus parking lot are always heard ' 
to wonder of the owner's identity V 
they came a little earlier or sta 
a little later they might see beau- 
teous Homecoming Queen Jann Pal- 
mer speed off in the flashy \vhit*> 
car with R hode Island plates. 

Guardsmen Staff— Fall, 1954 

K>ITO«INCHIir OAll ALIAN WOSt 

MANAOINO fOITO* Dnm W, i 

ASS'T. MANAOINO »ITO«. M> $«op» 

NEWS EDITOR Canty* MM> 

JfO*TJ EDITOS .. . . w »ob Chr!i-«- 

EOITOSIAL ASSISTANTJ: Joan And.r.on |TI1 !: 

d*Bw«|, » au i Gfrord, Don Oibb'oe 

St«ffen. 

•"C* 1 *"*; David aoor, Loulw Hon- I 

B^ychta. Clark Smith 6m,l Portal*. 

C u' ! EP P«J"* : «*M« Artlrod. B»v*rt, |r 
M,cha«l ttrgtr j ock ;. Cooper. 8ob h - 
Robert Jourdon, ' Antoinette Mannino 
Minor, Dick Moore. Diane Strotford Do I 
Strohl. Joon Wil»on v Carl Wialev Serle Wj 
Carole Zobri»k,e VV*olter Zo$cnke. 

PHOTOO«A»HB»: John Skerry, elilel: Omr» 
Sooa. Pet* Rvppert. John Om, Dick Grime 
Harry Gormon, Frank Stork, Larry Pellinoc:- 

r«eeW« AaVlter __.. !..„ Jewi Novrtt 

Member Aito:iared Collegiate Pr«i 
tm-lfSJ " 



Rams Meet Bear Cubs 
In Big Seven Finale 
At Santa Rosa Friday 

Coach Grover Klemmer's Ram football team will wind up their 
Big Seven Conference seaSon when they meet the Santa Rosa 
Bear Cubs at Santa Rosa this Friday at 8 p.m. 

In seven games, the Bear Cubs have lost but one contest, a 34-2t> 
affair with West Contra Costa. They have averaged 24 points per 
game with a high scoring offense that features a strong rushing 
crew, quarterbacked by Gary Mo- '< — — 



Rams Tap Comets 

In 24-13 Conquest 
To Lead Big Seven 

Determination and a potent 
passing attack led the Rams to a 
24-13 victory over West Contra 
Costa and the lead ' in the Big 
Seven Conference last Friday at Bal- 
boa Park Stadium. 

The two year reign of terror by the 

formerly undefeated Comets was 

halted when the Rams overhauled 

them after a 7-0 deficit in the first 

In th * iwont S«n VTaton frame* q uai 'i e r , and with t h ei r aa a o i ng -j 

i.. M .viAfr.'c tAnm t**»V-0nl<>/l A StrOntT funlf nnnnnrtinir 11 timoc in '^ 



...' Rama have avaraged 20 points, 
per game— and yielded a scant 10 
points per contest, as contrasted with 
the 12 point average allowed by Santa 

Rosa. 

Whether or not Santa Rosa's front 
*all can stand the pressure exerted 
by the Ram offense will decide the 
same. The college squad netted 2202 
yards in total offense in the first 
seven games, which is 311 yards per 
game. 

Sparked by Shlrlee McCormlck. 
Kent Scovll. Al C'hatman. 'Rudy Lo- 
pes and Jim Frank, the Ram running 
attack will pit Itself against the Cub 
Hnr. white !>• Barros, top Ram quar- 
terback, will perform the aerial 
rhores. 



Klemmer's team revealed a strong 
reserve force which accounted for 
four of the six Ram touchdowns. 
Mike Forrette netted 117 yards with 
four passes which were good for two 
touchdowns, to ends Don Wilson and 
Roy Barsanti. 

Santa Rosa's probable starting line- 
up will have Terry Cummings and 
Mel Powell at ends. William Mulla- 
hey and Marven Mays at tackles. 
Han shaughne**v and John HJlfiker 
at guards, and Eugene Fletcher wltt 
he the center. In the backfleld will 
be Gary Modrell. quarterback; Don 
Konsert, fallback, and Charles Brooks 
and William Rankin at halfbacks. 

Tentatively, the Rams will start 
with Rich Oliver and Dick Piazza at 
. nds. Jack Derian and Ken Orzell as 
tackles, Alex Groswird and Willie 
Hudson, guards, and Gus Bagatelos 
will be center. Barros will be quarter- 
back. McCormick, fullback, and Sco- 
vil and Frank, halfbacks. 

WAA Volleyball Team 
Taps At Sportsday 



tack connect ink "13 times in 25 at- 
tempts for three touchdowns, the 
Rams .played .David and toppled the 
Gottath of the Big Seven. 

"It was a real team effort,'" com- 
mented head coach Grover Klemmer 
after the game. The college team 
Clearly outclassed the Comets in the 
second hair, as their line play 
crackled with its sharpness, reach- 
ing Its peak of the season la the 
second half. . . _____ 

Willie." Hudson^eTTguard for the 
Rams, limited top running threatTIf 
West Contra Costa. Creddel Green to 
38 yards in the second half, and Alex 
Groswird, Ken Orzell, and Jack 
Derain overwhelmed the Comet line, 
limiting their offense to 84 yards 
rushing and 38 yards passing in this 
period. 

Individually, every performer on 
the squad seemed to reach his peak, 
defensively and offensively. Kent 
Scovil. Rudy Lopez, Al Chatman. and 
Jim Frank, carried the rushing load 
for the Rams, as the crackerjack full- 
back, for the Rams, Shirlee. McCor- 
mick. was hamstrung with an injured 



Guardsman SPORTS 



Volume 39. No. 7 



WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 17. 1954 



Pons 3 




RICH OLIVER. CITY COLLEGE END, !t ihowr. her. being 
stopped after he took a pan from Lei Barrof for a tii-yard 
gain ogainst San Mateo in the traditional game, won by the 
Rami. 37-0, on November S. Bulldog quarterback Butch Mar- 



liani maket trie tackle at an unidentified San Motean movet 
up to Kelp. San Franciicant pictured in the background ore 
end Leon Bromon (No. 34} ond halfback Rudy Lopet (No. 45). 

—Photo by Fred Matthet. 



Good line Is Vital rector for Grid Power 

Ram Forward Wall, One Of League's Best, 
Sparks Footballers To Fine Season Record 



leg 

Sponsored by the WomejiLS Ath- Although the rushing of the Bams 
letic Association, the volleyball sports (netted but 95 yards, Barros took up 
day held at the College of Marin on j the stack and turned In his fine»t 
November 6, saw City College vie- i g»me of the reason, with his crisp 
torknis in the women's tournament, j markmunshlp. whirt^ sustained every 

Among the 80 participants, those scoring drive, 
from City College included Shelley, In the second quarter, the Rams 



Holanos. Elsiuse Cicuz. Marion Cran- 
dell. Beverly Evans, Jeanette Hardy 



drove 61 yards in four plays for the 
tally, a 43 yard toss from Barros to 



Susan Herrington. Edward Milburn. Oliver. After intercepting a pass by 
Margaret Milburn. Wyoming Robin- the Comets, Lopez ran for J ) yards 



son and William Taylor. 

Hartnell Junior College won the 
men's and coed division 



and a touchdown for the Rams 

Barros, after recovering a Comet 
fumble, marshalled the team in a 50 



I'll > rtliu l.-*«-u m» i.-iiv/ii. ^^ 

More men students are invited by- yard drive for another tally, mm* 



Lene Johnson, women's physical edu- 
cation instructor, to participate in the 
coed sports days. A list of these are 
in the women's gymnasium. 

Because it is Big Game Day. the 
sportsday scheduled for November 20 I out. and the Rams were victorious 

here was cancelled until April 2 



on ^in 8 yard |n«sh to Oliver, which 
made the score 18-7. 

In the fourth quarter, the final 
score for the Rams came on a pass 
from Barros to Scovil from 23 yards 




AMBLINGS 



Team Statistics 
Show Ram Power 



By Bob Chrisman 



A LOOK at the statistics com- 
piled by the Ram grid team 
in their first seven games indi- 
cates the power of this squad, 
which has won six games and tied 
one, with Stockton, in the '54 season. 

The strongest part of the Rams' of- 
fense Is their rushing game, which 
has all the Ingredients essential for 
a strong running attack. Hard-driv- 
ing Shirlee McCormlck Is the work- 
horse runner at fullback, and Kent 
Scovil, Rudy Lopez, Al Chatman and 
•llm Frank are breakaway threats. 
Scovil, who has been weakened this 
season by tonsillitis, has the seasonal 
team record for the longest run, a 
jaunt of 56 yards for a touchdown In 
the San Mateo game. Previously, 
Rudy I.opez had the longest run, 
which was for 88 yards and a tally. 

The ground , game has racked up 
1448 yards in seven games for an 
average of 206.5 net yards per game. 

Led by quarterback Les Barros, 
the Ram passing attack has rolled 
up 754 yards in seven games, for an 



One of the outstanding contro- 
versies in football is the argument 
over which is more Important, a 
strong line or a good backfietd. 
There are many supporters (or both 
sides, but no one can argue against 
the fact that a good line is a vital 
factor in the building of a grid 
power, and a large measure of the 
success of this year's Ram squad 
has been due to the line, one of the 
best in the Big Seven Conference. 

Coached by Alex Schwarz and 
Roy Burkhead. the Ram forward 
wall has starred in game after 
game this year. The linemen us- 
ually come in for very little praise, 
but the City College forwards 
"should rate highly when individual 
honors are passed out for the sea- 
son. 

The most heralded of the linemen 
usually are the ends, the pass- 
catchers who have more of a 
chance for scoring and statistical 
honors than the rest of the front 
line. The Rams are well-stocked 
at end this season with a pair of 
veterans and a newcomer showing 
the way. 

Don Baroni. the 6 ft. 1 in.. 180 
pound All-City star from Sacred 
Heart High School, is back for his 
second year with Coach Grover 
Klemmer: Baroni was one of the 
top flankmen on last year's eleven 
and was equally adept on defense. 

Rich Oliver, the other veteran, 
is another six-footer and also an 
Ali-City man. His efforts at Mission 
High were a good background for 



a letterman and All-Big Seven 
Conference choice last year, hurt 
the tackle spot, bat the Rams have 
good m a n aWe to carry the burden 
in admirable fashion. 

Ken Orzell. the only other re- 
turning letterman, holds down the 
left side of the line. A law enforce- 
ment major, the 6 ft. 2 in.. 219 
pound Orzell is one reason, that the 
City College runners have so much 



described by one opposing lineman 
as the "roughest man I ever played 
against." 

Stan Keith, another newcomer to 
the squad, played his high school 
ball at Washington. Standing 6 
feet tall and weighing 185. Keith 
is a place kicker of some note be- 
sides being a top blocker and 
tackier. 

The center spot is held down 



forward wall. 

Jack Derian, a Polytechnic grad- 
uate, has done a. fine job of re- 
placing James. Rated on a par with 
the veterans since season's start, 
the rangy 215 pounder has showed 
well on both- offense and defense. 
Willie Hudson, a freshman, has 
done an outstanding job both on of- 
- f e ns e an d as a de f en si ve line b a ck e r. 
A 6 ft., 185 pounder, he was an All- 
City center at Polytechnic. Hudson 
has been named to co-captain the 
Rams twice this season and is a 
strong contender for All-Confer- 
ence honors as a guard 

Alex Groswird- is the lone return- 
ing letterman at right guard. An 
ex -Marine, he first played for the 
Rams In 1950. The 6 ft. 2 in.. 200 
pound Sacred Heart graduate was 



success through the left side of the ■ capably by another veteran. Gus 

... I). rt .l.l M a rircl.elrinifar Ittef v»lf 



average of 107.6 yards per game 
Barros' chief targets are Rich Oliver. 
Dick Piazza and Don Baroni. Barros, 
exercises shrewd judgment in mar- 
shalling the team's offense and gaug- 
ing the opponent's defense, for his 
gambles usually pay off. 

Defensively, the Rams have yielded 
1128 total yards In seven games, 
which Is 180.5 yards per game. Rush- 
ing attacks have netted only 8S.9 
yards through the college's line. Pass- 
ing, the opposition has 76.6 yards 
each game. 

The line coach for the Rams Is Roy 
Burkhead, who lettered In football as 
a guard at U9F. Alex Schwarz. also 
a star CSF end, coaches the college 
wingmen. 

Although editorial comment is not 
part of The Guardsman's policy here, 
we would venture to say that we saw 
the smallest football player in the 
Big Seven Conference at the San 
Mateo game. His name is Walter 
Smith and he plays for the college 
as halfback. Smith is not more than 
5 feet 3 inches In football cleats and 
weighs a little over 150 pounds 



the top play that he has displayed 
at the college. 

Dick Piazza, still another wing- 
man who earned All-City honors 
for his high school play at Poly- 
technic, has forced the veterans to 
share the starting roles with him. 
Short for an end. at 5ft. llin... Pi- 
azza puts his 180 pounds to good 
<jse as a sharp blocker and tackier 
as well as a top receiver. 

A serious Injury to Jerry James, 

Ram Booters Move 
Into First Place 

City College's soccer team, in first 
place in the California Inter-Col- 
legiate Soccer Conference, will play 



Bagatelos. a first-stringer last year 
before he was injured, has returned 
to give the Rams one of the top 
pivotmen in the. league. Hailinc 
from Balboa High, the 6 ft. 4 in 
196- pound sophomore is two-time 
president of the Block SF in addi- 
tion to starring for the Rams. 

These are Just a few of the many 
iinev linemen that urncc tin- ( It \ 
College roster. Others, like ends 
Roy Barsanti. Don Wilson and 
I eon Bronson, receive the credit 
due them wnen the statistics show, 
in part, their value to the squad. 
Others, like tackles Bert Mondlno. 
Paul Morgan and John Tlmosai; 
guards Norton Chambllsa, John 
Mansfield. Dick Martucci and Jim 
llick.v. and center Bill Canlhan. 
must; be seen to be appreciated. 



Cage Practice Moving Smoothly; — 
Milkman Begins Cutting To Limit 

By Emll Portale , . 

With the December 1 opening game drawing near, Coach Kalph 
Hillsmah last week began the difficult task of cutting his basket- 
ball squad down to the 20-member limit. 

Although the Ram cagers have been trying for top spots on 
the team for three weeks, it is still not too late for men to try- 
out for the sport. Hillsman urges any intereste d casaban to see 
him during practice sessions on Mon- 1 

day and Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the j n| I rr u_| J_ 
men's gymnasium for further infor- DlOCK Jl 
mation. 

- Since there are so many bucket 
men going out for the sport, they 
cannot all perform for the varsity. 
The junior varsity exists as an outlet 
for cage interests for these remain- 
ing basketballers while serving to sium during co,,^ hour , G us 
smoothen performance and build for 



Meeting Friday 

Next meeting of the Block SF So- 
ciety will be held this Friday. No- 
vember 19. in Room 107 of the men's 



next season. Any interested player 
may sign up directly for the junior 



Ht id It *JW^»- s s^x*iee.s_» viivvi •» -»■ r*—* n) •=»-- --■ — 

Santa Clara in their last game, Sat- ] varsity through Hillsman 
urday. November 20. . Last year the college was well 

«• The Rams moved into first place | represented by a Ram varsity that 
last week by virtue of University of I bumped its way to a second place tie 
San Francisco's win over California. , in Big Seven Conference warfare 
Second and third place teams will , Modesto s Pirates found themselves 



meet in a play-off game for the right 
to play the number one club in the 
league. A big advantage for the num- 
ber one team is that whoever plays 
them will have to defeat them twice 
in order to take the title. Winner of 
the conference will win a trip back 



east to play for the national title -1 t urn ed Into the fold 



on top of the heap at the climax of 
the 1953-54 season after they had pil- 
fered a 71-64 victory from the Rams 
in the finale. This year seems to have 
as much promise as last, Hillsman 
has noted, with five returning letter- 
men and three army veterans being 



Bagatelos. president of the group, an- 
nounced yestetday. 

Baseball and track are 100 per 
cent in membership, while basketball, 
soccer, tennis and football are rap- 
idly reaching their 100 per cent mark 

At this meeting, moving pictures 
of Bannister's four-minute mile and 
of major league baseball games will 
be shown. Refreshments are to be 
served following the meeting. 

Sponsor of the society, Bill Fischer, 
added that anyone who has won a 
letter in one or more of the college's 
many athletic fields is eligible to 
Join. 



y 



r ' v^« ^ 



Velum. 39, No. 7 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17. 1954 



■cos 



Little Theater 
Credited To 



Methods and efforts that go into the production of the college 
Little Theater group's dramatic presentations will be carried out 
on a larger basis in the future, because of the added interest that 
has been taken in the group's work lately, Jann Palmer, student 
producer for the little theater, announced recently 

"Circumstances which have affected the little theater most ap 
preciably iij the past month have 



-'Membership In 
Alpha Gamma 
Sigma Totals 80 



made it necessary to unfold and carry 
out plans for building up the group, 
by making use of production and pro 
motional ideas and operations that 
*re proportional to the amount of 
"Merest taken- irr xb;"- Miss Palmer 
stated. 

The Little Theater group is already 
at work on plans for complete re- 
decoratlon of the theater and has re- 
cently assigned a committee to 
handle the Urge Job of arranging a 
proper program and evening for the 
guests of the group's special per- 
t fbrmance to be given on Sunday, De- 
cember 1«, for the benefifof faculty 
and guests from other schools and 
Little Theater groups in the Bav 
Area. % 

Building up of the mailing list is 

also being accomplished, Miss Palmer 

— added. Enthusiasm of the group this 

« year is the chief reason for the Little 

Theater's sudden rise to notice. 

The little theater's next produc- 
tion. Goodbye. My 'Fancy, which will 
be presented on the nights of De- 
cember 9, 10 and 11. will be one of 
the longest rehearsed plays that the 
group has ever presented, eight weeks 
having been devoted to It by the 
time of presentation next month. 

Students I n the cas t of the ptay 
tT* ^r»nk - Andrrson; Jean Beckie 
Ron Boltz. Anne Canellos, Gail Clark' 
Barbara Raffaetli, Fred Hill, Marilyn" 
Ma Ion. Antoinette Mannina. Stan 
Miller, Edwfna Moquin. Henry 
sehlacter. Janet Sobieski, Tania So- 
kol Carole Waugh. Diana Williams 
and Marilyn Williamson. 

Holding positions on the production 
t£2 f? - oyce Cod y- Bl » Connie, 

£££. £" W, fV ,,t Fran ™«>. Bill 
Keller. J»he L», Dolores Bolton 

^ TOT TT. Sweet - « ari lyn Williamson 
Carol Wmternitz and Roy Maffei 




Applications For 



Hotel, Restaurant 
Division Receives 
$125 Scholarships 

At a recent Hotel and Restaurant 
convention held in Coronado* Cali- 
fornia the college division received 
two scholarships totaling $125 ' 

Representing the college were Wen- 
dell MuntJ. chairman of the colleges 
h ,° ,e [ •»* restaurant division., and 

Alfred Shepherd and William Tcssner 

| a t? r iL, H , ar ' ey ^ Toy ' **• of *he 
!..!. h ? te, J 0wner who Wt a $25,000 



Determent Tests 
One November 23 

Applications for the Selective Serv- 
ice college qualifications test, slated 
Thursday. December 9, must be in 
the mail iw later than midnight Tues- 
day. November 23, according to 
John J. Brady, coordinator of the 
Division of Student Welfare here. 

Selective Service registrant* who 
are full time college students and 
have not taken the test before, are 
eligible. A passing grade of 70 does 
not automatically defer the student, 
but provides evidence for the local 
draft boards in considering colWe 
deferments. 

Bulletins of information and mail- 
ing envelopes may be picked up with 
HPp.cations m Brady* office in 
Bu.ld.ng 3 or at any local draft board 

-in YL ,Wt ,hree houn in 'ength 
«.H be given at all colleges and uni 

£ilM>e sent to the students draft 



New members in Alpha Gamma 

Sigma bring 1 this semester's total 

membership in the statewide 

scholastic honor society to 80 

students, Don Jensen, faculty adviser 
to the group, said yesterday. 

The organization's nine new mem- 
bers are Joan Billantoni, Nancy 
Ehritt, George Gemignani, Richard 
Gnile, Kenneth Kioong, Richard Lim, 
Martha Lozar, Irene Schwagjrl and 
Gail Ziegler. 

, Jensen said- that there are prob- 
ably many new students here who 
are unaware that they qualify for 
AGS membership. . 

Students who are gold seal beaTers 
from high schools, he said, are ad- 
mitted to the society on a temporary 
membership basis. To retain member- 
ship in the society a student must 
maintain a 2.0 or "B" grade average. 
3q,grade points lh a minimum of 12 
units of work in any semester, phys- 
ical education excluded, with no 
grade lower than "C." 

In determining grade averages, the 
number of units at wfych a course 
is. valued. «is multiplied by the final 
grade received in the course. A final 
grade "A" in a three-unit course 
yields nine points, a "B" in the same 
cou rse, six grade points and a "C" 
"would" yield three points 

By totalling final grade points from 
sses and then dividing this 



Ramporium Unique 



....... wa.iuiug ini.s 

numoer by the number of units car- 
ried in a semester, final grade point 
averages will be determined. 

Any student who thinks he meets 
these requirements was urged-bv Jan- 
sen to consult him in the Building 
3 counselling offices, west campus 

A Cappefla Cfioir — ~~~ 
Will Sing For PTA 
Group November 23 



rv^!!? fW T tCSt Wf " * * iv * n Apr. I 21 
is midnight, March 7. 
For further information interested 
trust fund to the college hotef.Td SK,^" "»> ">"*"'» their local 
restaurant division, donated a $75 S* I| boards wh <> *'" explain any 
scholarship, while Ed Hafter ciir-l^- 8 " *""««>'" concerning n^.iK 
rently with the Schenley Distributing 
Company, offered another for $50 

The scholarships were not offered 
for any specifically outstanding work 

£l Wer ?K donated in ,h « interest of 
helping the college-, hotel and res- 
taurant division. 



^deter^T COnWrninK ^ 

Pan American Day. April 14 was 
eshrb .shed by the Governments f 

bot of ,h! r,Can Repubhc » as a V»- 
vountirl ' SOVerei « ntjr and their 

cl U munV n,0n . in0neCOntinenta, 



Before the speeches of the mect- 

Uistnct of the Parent -Teacher Asso- 
c.a|,on Tuesday. November 23 X 
colleges A Cappella Choir will sing a 
10 minute selection of sonj& accord 
rng^to Robe,, Morton, gg 

v-JrV.^'V, Uh,ch is neld on " a 

of thL »h Pm and ,he menibers 
of the administration will attend 

l ihf l ^f ra ! i0m are ** in * m ade by 
he choir for a Christmas concert at 
the Emporium downton store Thurs 
day. December 2, Morton said The 

pT°and S r hedU,ed ,0 **'" at *» 
p.m. and is expect 

one-half to one hour 

maS d u!; I S Chris,mas *«*» will 
make. up the program, and also dos- 
s.bly one of the two contemn™ 

aTtt "£ c \ tho u choir »*™£™Z 

at the Twentieth Annual Christmas 
C^cert to be held here WednSy 
December * m the auditorium *' 

nJnV m< ! mberS 0f ,he mus * depart- 
ment will participate in the Twen. 
•eth Annual Concert. following ™n 
the usual tradition. Morton said I T«2 
program will feature the chofr in re 
S U ;,L nd SWU,ar Ch risrn? a s zz 

chisfr, n mUSiC by ,he «"'e?o S 
chestra. and several tableaus. 



Unique among college book- 
stores is the college Ramporium i 
located in Building 12 on the 
west campus and managed by 
Dick Main, In the nine semesters the 
Ramporium has been in operation, 
Main and his staff have published, 
through time, labor and effort, ap- 
proximately 30 completely different 
syllabi ranging in size from 75 pages 
to the newest one of 425 pages. 

What makes the bookstore unique 
is th»- fact that the mimeographing, 
stencil cutting, assembling and every- 
thing else connected with the publi- 
cation is done by the store, at the 
store. Usually syllabi are published 
by the school or school' district and 
sold to the bookstore for resale, ac- 
cording to Main. 

At present Main and his staff are 
at work on a syllabus for Theoreti- 
cal Chemistry by Milton J. Polissar, 
of the college's chemistry depart- 
ment. The syllabus is 425 pages and 
contains problems, examples, charts 
and reference material. Maip pointed 
out. Because the syllabus is printed 
on only one side of a sheet of paper 
the other is left free for working out 
problems. Main said. He also said-rhaf 
very rarely are the syllabi respld be- 
cause most are designed as work- 
tx^k^ and should ^ marked with 
answers. 

This is the second printing of Pol- 
isaar's syllabus. Main pointed ouL He 
MM the first printing, of 500 books 
ran out within two semesters. This 
prln, ' n JL. w «J! "ave 2000 copiea and i. 
expected to last at least three year*. 
Ordinarily the syHahr are sold at 
approximately one cent per sheet but 
hecause the chemistry syllabus is so 
large .t jt expected to sell for-«_ 
according to Main. M 

Two thousand reams, each ream 
containing 500 sheets of paper have 
gone into this publication of th.> 
chemistry syllabus. Approximate cost 
2™ sa "?; s * n the neighborhood of 
MOOO^yiiab,. Main declared, are sold 
r a 20 per cent mark-up. which of 
course increases Associated Student 
funds by adding to the profit of the 

aJ*ahS&! Hhl ° h ** P«hll»hed by 
the bookstore are required in the 

partmenu and courses that use .vl- ' 
Ub« are chemistry, hotel and re«. u . ! 
5 k,n *; •^"«'««c». Psychologv. 
busine.,, „.», architecture. nortruU 
.--nginering. p hv , Morv and pno . 

bv^our 1 "^ 0m ' haU " K>n,hs of w ork 
a dav hr™° nS M ° rkin « "•• hours 
" day have gone into the Dresent 



Student Banki 



ing 
System Provides 
Ease, Protection 

One major feature of the col 
Jege*s system^ : pro Vla n n p 1 ^ 
tion and guidance for stucfents 

is the student bank, according to 
Ojar-E. Anderson, coord.na t o?~ of 
Educational Management, In a state' 
ment made here last week 

The student bank works rir>«i u 
with all student committees £$& 
coUege and handles more L, \Z 
accounts which are taken ca. • . r, 
the student organization" b? ^^ 
person staff that runs the S 
Anderson said.. Roberta F%edenck 
cashier, and Carl Anderson i 1' 

do the business of helping keen ., , 
dent budgets and accounts sn'" 

Anderson stressed the fact u, ,i u 
huikj»M not ae»-up or equip,,,,, ,„ 
do regular banking business. n,„ I ' 
cannot be caahed at the bank b, «£ 
deoU unless a special circ,,,,,,.,,,,, 
arises. 

ofT^ .'f nk A is . ,-un with a wwnaa 

of red tape, Anderson said, and 
effort is taken to exped.te g| ,deM 
business matters. 




Officiol Publication of the Associafed Students of City College of San Francisco 



__ 



VOLUME 39 



SAN HtANCISCO — WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 24. 19S4 



NUMIIR • 




"If the proper channels art t»n.- 
through and rules are onsen e, I bv 

SSL 1". d u v r' " '. co . mn,iti ^ 

**en the bank, which Is there prl- 
marlly for student benefit, can ft. H. 
«>est Job," Anderson declared. 

Regulations for students latin >hp 
Science Building-Cloud Hal! 
were also outlined by Anderso, 
dents using class rooms, an<L espe- 
emMr «ny equipment, while rW 
hreaklnt; . 



rule 



ing supervised ere . 

of the City Board of Education 

Anderson complimented 
for ob/emng the "no smoking n i l. -, 
and keeping the campus clean but 
he feels there is still room fo 
provement in both -instances. - 



expected to last from sy,lab,,s w Vh is du 
w_hotHv scmcstcr.^lIaH, said 

Board Announces 
PublUation Rules 
Governing Posters 




Club Cavalcade 

Hell Week Activities Dominate Campus life 
As Initiates Get The Customo™ d. a . 



OSCA* E. ANDERSON 



DOMINATING THIS week's 
club scene is Hell Week 
with pledges of fraternities and 
'ties on campus running 



around with little boxes of goodiw I - 

for members. Picnics, meetings Si hi M 1< L ^ Rivon soon . Possibly in 
and social affairs keep other camn.w ^ Ma / k Ho P kins Hotel. 



"^SfSUeSUSUBSk *%.*&£* Ph ' ■* ^aterni^ 
a beach party given recently • **** * * ■ " ' 

The riliptno Chib will hold a meet- 



and social affal„Teep orheTca^p" * 
organizations busy. ' 

The red and white car ' at I 

S D eareH lln fn Rame . aKainSt San Ma '«> 

fri, r* 0m «*»' national senice 
fraternity, whose members painted it 

n?H, day befo '* ,he »-«ne tolSm 
1'"^;^ A joint late in No- 

.amma Sigma, service sorority at the 
University of California. 

New officers of the Maaonic Club, 
Srrfn" m a •!T ent e,ection ' are Mike 

^™t™*!«. wornen'^cl: 



m$m Wayne ^^^W^,™™ - -£5 



n„. 7!^" Phi ne,d its s^ond affair 
recently at Warren Lubichs home 
Sponsor Robin Dunn and Mrs Dunn 

ScKdST of honor - The ^«3S 

The regular meeting of Newman 

saint Emydius Hall. Following the 
meeting a dance will be„he!d I Last 
Si'nday the club held a successlu 
communion breakfast at the Sh 
«-ni Reta Rho recently had an ori 
cntation of pledges at the home of 
Judy Loorya. Tonight the sorority 



will ProMdo ^sL " e^^f' 5 Which 
the organi Z a« a or^o r t c e ,Z , o r r , ;f ,P '" 
so tnnt .thev mnv £ " cam P"s. 

aSSSSS^S "-^7 S ;™ -,-- a. 

mid-term week c™mL SeC ° nd tion of ,h " "~" --- - - Pr0t€C 

gO be the trJuoZ %sl E?" 
Friday, December 3 A dance ' 



r af ih« »__ " s second af- 

" »P roxfm^Jr " »«'' -ently 



fai 

- --— miiit-riian i 

r.M..V th ' ! '""owing week'. 

Guardsman -hould be , u bmltt^ V 
The Guardsman office bTSTsZ ° 
■""ding. Room »04 ' 8c "' nc ? 



were annoim^ , toc ca mpus 

d 1 str!b!;[ed f< on n ; a KL ,0r Which is <° be 

■TcoTJ^Ji wnh e ,hr ribu, r' in 

which are n a sf0 W l w. ,he *P* lll M 

chairman, and a copy of 1 . 
'nbuted material £E i ^T 

SSSsaMfSS 

2 - All posters which ar* t« k- 
«« campu, must be app^ by Z 

•earing do^orlherters'™ 13 ^ 

'-dividual oriKr 10 " ° f anV 
»e also PoinS ou °That rt rned , 

Guard P s P m°an 8, omce 'ocafe?* "l The 

^ h °i^Scienc" B S, t n1. ,nRO ° m 

The Guardsman IS the only official 



Lack Of Space Slows 
West Campus Shift 
To Science Building 

Administrative offices at the col- 
lege are at present mainly con c erned 
with the. problem of finding space to 
accommodate the installations and 
ortices now located on the west cam- 
Ptis and expected to move to n. 
cations in the Science Building in thf 
near future. Oscar Anderson, con. 
amator of Educational Management 
here, announced last week. 

Offices of the Dean of Men and 
l>an of Women, first to be mow! 
this semester, are expected to 
completely installed in their new 
science Building locations by the cn<i 
or this week-Room S-148 will be the 
new quarters of the Dean of Men 
t-dwin C. Browne, while the office of 
"can of Women Mary Golding will 
he established in Room S-150. An- 
derson said- 
Graphic Arts, now in Building '9. 
and the testing division, at present in 
"u.lding 3, are tentatively scheduled 
ror _ movm R as soon as possible. 

Photography, counselling, and ce- 
ramics will follow when the problem 
or finding space, which will be a 
particularly difficult obstacle to over- 
come in their cases, Is settled, An- 
derson remarked. 

Student activities, placement and 
student government offices will re- 
main in Building 2 until the west 
campus IS ready tQ ^ compIete , y 



Publication on campus and Forum 
magazine the only recognized publi- 
cation. 






PETE RUPPERT. Uft. itudi.i *k« bait piclur. K, a«M took, •nlitlod "Tigor in tho Houn." ' 
Ha hold* gold cup awarded for taking top amateur honort In fhn Prou Pno4ograpk*r( 
Auociation't "B««t Picturn I Hav* Evor Tok»n" contest. Holding picture of "tiger" it 
loverly Potquolarti, photo initructor here. — Guardimon photo by Sherry. 

luppert, Photo Major Here, 
Wins Top Honors, Trophy In 
Recent Photography Contest 

Entitled "A Tiger in the House,'' a photographic study of a cat 
by Pete Ruppert. Guardsman photographer, won top amateur hon- 
ors in the photography contest judged November 10, at the Bellvue 
Hotel. 

Eighteen amateur pictures were submitted and members of the 
National Press Photographers Association, which sponsored the 
contest. "The Best Picture I Have 



Ever Taken." judged the pictures dur- 
ing their short course in photographic 
'journalism. 

Rnppert, a photography major at 
the college now In hi* fourth semester 
of study . plans to enter the news- 
paper photography profession upon 
graduation. He hopes eventually to 
open a studio of his own. Ruppert re- 
ceived a gold cup donated through the 
courtesy of Brooks Camera Co., 45 poiiaa- w ;n participa t e in the 
Kearnv Street, lor hi* pri/. -wlnnlnT *~ , B , A *^ ^" . 



Faculty Members 
Attend Fairmont 
Convention Of A VA 

Six faculty members of the 



photograph. 

Promoting the professional level of 
journalistic photography served as the 
theme for the short course which wTts^ between December . 
attended by students of the photog- 
raphy department here in addition to 
220 professional photographers. 

One of the high points of the series, 
according to Beverly Pasqualettl. pho- 
tography Instructor here, was the 
talk given by i. Wiirton Lemcn. Photo 
Preaa Division. Eastman Kodak Co., 
entitled "Your Can't Rewrite a Pho- 
tograph" which stressed the impor- 
tance of getting the photograph cor- 
rect the Brst time. That the press 
photographer t* the newspaper's pub- 
lic relations man was another point 
brought out In the leet«rrs. Paaaual- 
ettl added. 

Presented in collaboration with the 
college, the series proved to be highly 
successful, both well received and 
well conducted. 

Students Return Te 
hum After Turkey 

No class*»-»all be held Thursday. 
November 25, and. Friday. November 
26, because of the Thanksgiving holi- 
day. 

Regular class schedule will be re- 
sumed Monday, November 29, which 
begins the week for midterm examin- 
ations. Midterm examinations will 
be held throughout the week. 

Because the examinations will be 
in progress, no college hour is sched- 
uled for Friday, December 3, 

Showing of the weekly pictures by 
the audio-visual aids department will 
be curtailed on that date, but wUl be 
resumed on Friday, December 10, 
along with a college hour program. 

Thanksgiving holiday will inter- 
nipt publication of The Guardsman 
until Wednesday, December -&.=«-^. 



College Choir 
Presents Annual 
Yuletide ConcerT 

For the twentieth successive 
year, the college's music depart- 
ment, will present its annual 
Christmas Concert in Building 
1 at 8:15 p.m., Wednesday, Decem- 
ber 8. Robert M. Morton, A Cappella 
Choir director, said yesterday. This 
.concert Will highlight a schedule of 
concerts for presentation this year. 

Co-sponsored by the Faculty As- 
sociation and the Associated Stu- 
dents, the program wW Include a pre- 
lude of Christmas Carols by an In- 
strumental Ensemble, Meyer M. Cahn 
directing; a Recitative from Mes- 
siah, featuring William Haberv^etwet 
a balanced group of Christmas songs 
by the A Cappella Choir; a series of 
songs by the Men's Glee Club; and 
solos by soprano Jo Anne Bedell and 
bass Raymond Murillo. A floating 
tableau depicting the birth of. Christ 
with accompanying music will also 
be I n c lu de d asv«he program. 

Totaling approximately 125 partici- 
pants, the program will be directed 
by Morton-.- -Ushering will be per- 
formed by members of the Associated 
Women Students, and Patricia Quick 
will provide the piano accompaniment 
during solo numbers. 

Prior to the Christmas Concert, the 
A Cappella Choir will appear Mon- 
•day. December 6. to sing during an 
American Vocatlonat Assormtton pro- 
gram in which the featured speaker 
is to lie Herbert Hoover, Morton said 

The Battle Hymn of the Republic 
I Love a Parade and Alleluia are to 
be presented. The program will be 
held at Noiirsc Auditorium located at 
Franklin and Hayes stieets in San 
Francisco. 

The choir sang last night before a 
meeting of the Congress of the Sec- 
ond District of the Parent-Teacher 
Association held in the college audi- 
torium. The program consisted of ten 
minutes of selected aongs. 

The coming concert on campus is 
expected to last about one hour and 
a half. « 



High School Student Leaders 
Visit Campus For Reception 
In Third Prep Day December 9 

Student leaders and administrators of the seven San Francisco 
Public High Schools will be hosted here on Thursday, December 
9 in the third semi-annual Prep Day to be held at the college.'* ~ £ 

Designed for high school students who are thinking of attending 
the college. Prep Day was first initiated at the college in the Fall 
semester of 1953 under the guidance of ex-Associated Student 
Effentoerger and 



48th annual American Vocational 
Association convention to be held 
and 7. Head- 
quarters for the convention will be 
the Fairmont Hotel 

Members of the administrative staff 
participating are l.lovd I). I.uckmann. 
coordinator of Instruction here, who 
will act as chairman of the Speakers 
Bureau, and John \l. Brady, coordi- 
nator of student welfare, who will 
he chairman of the special tours 
cormrritteer- — ^.— 

Joseph Amori, placement director 
for the college, will head a workshop 
concerned with the problems and pro- 
cedures of transportation. The work- 
shop will meet 6fi December « trf 
Macy's Department Store in San 
Francisco. 

. -Chairman of the Art workshop for 
the convention is William J. Eckert. 
who heads the advertising design and 
commercial, flat depart ment here. 

Hilda Watson, now on leave, who is 
head of the hotel and restaurant di- 
vision at the college, is co-chairman 
of the banquet committee. 

Photography instructor Beverly Pas- 
qualetti will head the photography 
workshop for the convention. 

The American Vocational Associa- 
tion was originally organised in an 
attempt to promote Interest in and 
training for vocational and industrial 
arts in the I'nited States. The associ- 
ation also looks after the interests of 
professional people engaged In teach- 
iiii; those particular fields of educa- 
tion. 

Other local organizations partici- 
pating in the convention are the 
Academy of Advertising Art. the Cal- 
ifornia Schools of Arts and Crafts, 
the Art League and San Francisco 
State and San Jose State Colleges. 
Many of the participants represent a 
cross-section of local and national 
leaders in the fields of vocational and 
industrial arts. 



J 



Council Out For Ten 

Because the Associated Women 
Students' semi-annual tea was being 
held in the student lounge in Building 
2, last Tuesday's meeting' of the Stu- 
dent Council was forced out and over 
to the steps of the auditorium 

Since a quorum was not raised, the 
open-air meeting was restricted to 
announcements by committee repre- 
sentatives < 

Unless special activities interfere, 
the council will meet regularly on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays at noon 
each week throughout the semester. 



President George 
President Louis-G. Conlap. 

As in the past two events, the Prep 
Day program will open with regis- 
tration from 9 a.m. to 9:S0 a.m., pro- 
ceeding to a coffee hour, a tour of 
the buildings on "campus, group pic- 
ture of all representatives from high' 
schools and students litre partiri- 
patlng. luncheon and entertainment 
and a tour of classes from 11 a.m. 
to 12 noon. 

in charge of Prep Day plans is 
Patty Mascarelli. AS vice-president. 
Committee heads chosen by Miss 
Mascarelli are as follows: registra- 
tion. Marcia Moore and Ralph Libby; 
coffee hour. Associated Women Stu- 
dents; guides.' Bob Arago; entertain- 
ment, Jann Palmer; decorations, Kar- 
in Walker and Betty Peterson: place 
cards, Allie Green; luncheon, Marion 
("header. 

There will be several guest speak- 
ers at the luncheon, one being a for- 
mer student of the.' college as prin- 
cipal speaker. Other administrative 
leaders and AS officers "ill deliver 
in ief messages. j 

In all. Miss Mascarelli said, about 
70 student leaders and administrative 
representatives are e\|»-<ted to come 
lor the day. High schools represented 
are Abraham Lincoln. Hall»oa, (■«• 
lili-n. (ieorgr Washington, Lowell. 
Mission, and Polytechnk-. I sually at- 
tending are the principal and vice- 
principal of each public secondary 
school and student officers of each 
lilKh school. _. 

Last semester's Prep Da> . in w hich 
To Irariors were present, was termed 
a "huge success;" by Miss Mascarelli. 

UC Applications 
Due January 15 



'Fancy' Ticket 
Advance Sales~ 
Expected Heayy„ 



Administrators 
Select Scholarship 
Winners Next Week 

Winners of the Denman scholar- 
ships will be selected at a meeting of 
the award committee which will be 
held here sometime next week. Mary 
Golding. dean of women, announced 
today. 

Dr. Louis G. Conlan. president* of 
the college. Dr. A. J Cloud, president 
emeritus, Lloyd D. Luckmann, co-or- 
dinator. division of instruction, and 
Dean Golding make up the award 
judging committee. 

These awards have been issued an- 
nually to two women students since 
1939. They were instituted by Su- 
perior Court Judge William Denman 
and his sister, Mrs. Mary Cheatham, 
in commemoration of their father 
James Denman who was superinten- 
dent of San Francisco Public schools 
from 1860 to 1861 and from 1868 to 
1875. 

Presentation of the awards, both in 
the amount of $125, will be made on 
Prep Day, Wednesday, December 8, 
Dean Golding said. 



Students who are planning to at- 
tend the University of California next 
semester should have their applica- 
tions and transcripts on file in the 
Admissions Office of the University 
by Saturday. January 15, Mary Jane 
Learnard. registrar here announced 
this week. 

Requests for transcripts, Miss 



Advance ticket sales for the 
college Little Theater's perfor- 
mance of Goodbye, My Fancy, 
Thursday through Saturday, De- 
cember 9, 10 and 11, are expected by 
Jann Palmer, producer of the group's 
presentations, to be unusually heavy 
because of mole effective means of ' 
ticket dispsrsement, and an all out 
campaign on the part of members of 
the group to have all tickets sold 
by the time of the play's presentation, 
Miss Palmer stated last Thursday. 

Tickets went on sale to students 
last week at the student hank and 
will also be sold by most of the 
Little Theater slan on and oil 
campus. Admission will be free to 
members of the Associated students 
and Mi cents to students not having 
AH cards. General admission will be 
(LOO. All students interested in at- 
tending the play, a three-act comedy 
by Lav K.niin. are advised b.v Miss 
Parmer tti secure their tickets as soon 
aa possible In order to insure having 
seats for the performances. 

Goodbye, My Fancy will be the 
Little Theater's last production of , 
the Fall semester because of a change 
in the social calendar which provides 
that the Variety Show take place 
on the dates of the Little Theater's 
oriKinall.v scheduled performance of 
its third and last play of the semester, 
Black Chiffon. Michael Griffin, faculty 
adviser of the Little Theater here, 
announced. 

Sets for the play and wardrobe are 
expected to be completed by the end 
of this week. Miss Palmer added. 
Also soon to he completed is the re- 
decoration and revamping of the 
group's pla.v house. Room 28 of the 
Seienee Building. 

Students in the cast of the play 
are Frank Anderson. Jea'n Beckie', 



Stan Mtttcr. Edwin*- — 



Learnard said, can be obtained in the Rcrfi Boltz. Anhe Canellos. Gail Clark, 
cvgiatrar's office, located in Building Fred Hill, Marilyn |_ Ma lion. Antoin- 
3 on the west campus. ette "Mannina, 

Transcripts should be sent in liefore 
the epd of the fall s e mes ter in order 
that they be evaluated by the Board 
of Admission*. ' '" *"?' ', 



Moquin, Barbara Raffaelli, Henry 
Schlacter. Janet Sobieski, Tania SO- 
kol, Carole Waugh, Diana Williams 
and Marilyn Williamson. ■ 



Mom Gets The Bird 

All Make Hay Thanksgiving Day 



By Dolores Stoffers 

Ah, Thanksgiving no classes, 
sleep in late — so one think/. The 
lady of the house has different 
ideas, though. 

She has to cook a banquet size 
meal for a few dozen Starved rela- 
tives, and if she can't sleep late.- 
no one else is going to have a 
chance to. 

By 10 a.m.. the storm warnings 
go up, and she commences to out- 
sergcant a marine sergeant. Ev- 
erybody, but everybody is put to 
work while Mom runs in circles 
barking commands and tearing at 
her hair. Once in a while she in- 
spects the turkey, and by the time 
It's clean, everyone swears that 
she has a special and innate ca- 
pacity for discovering patches of 
pinfeathers. 
' Then comes her big scene of the 



<1 iv. With dexterous fingers she 
stuffs the dressing into the turkey, 
stepping back, every once in a' 
while, to aflmire her handiwork 

Soon the relatives arrive and 
swarm toward the dinner table 
like a colony of famished locusts 

Good old Dad now is ready for 
his biggest show of the year. All 
day he has been rehearsing the 
carving ceremony, and improving 
his showmanship with new and 
original movements of the knife. 

Ho strides to the table, picks up 
Um knifr, and proceeds to butcher' 
the turkey with ' long, flowing 
stashes. He ruins it, all right, but 
is he happy! 

As soon as dinner's over, the rel- 
atives nudge each v other, and all 
swarm out more quiekly than they 
did in, because soon the subject of 
conversation would have changed 
to dishes. • 



11 



#ttarteman 




y ftthfi irUn 4fHm 



Pnskkrt's Atoms 

Plan Vital To College Students 

Jm --"- - a 



I 



h i* ****** ******* thrt t*m 22* in aa l , •/ fwwa-aahtV -»*»- 
(artel n ikMWW aWOeMft* etaesj he |nrt «w a****** fc*mfc set hi 
»W aw* «tf Hm/ ? f *U« L»e%* i,^ ,fc. i;,^^ tj,,^ 
fh* \.mt*4 H*f*MH - TT»*» mmm i# fmirmjhlr _ 

MM***). »a aelrref* * .*«i4»r»W« *«r*kr ** tf^M W+Hao* 

fMKTT f. *L4faai *^*^je; i«r*V«r» 

■ 







Bear Cubs Hand College First Loss 

• — i> ^ ,— . ~, ^ 1 SL_ _ . %^ ' ' _ , ; 



..• - , -- ' ■ ' 



:. A 'tr; /run ra-r^e — if. w>m «>.. 



■■ -»; - 



i '4 put »vt«- 



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that r^ari V. fr*>«/.» 
trstf «« 

We* the pre^m ,^|^, jfr*rr.lMMi >«klW wmi *,l*ll, a#- 
I»'»*4 b, ih* .a**,*, |* th.t que-stuw. *,e**well>. t»* with the r~it 
*f »h* world »M| u» »»»«,•►/• atoms*- r*%nrth *i[U&jmt4 t» 
Um« • k^ter and rmnyirtatr a***efoT *...t\A " Tm Mu% l*> a* 



thai, /.jj," r)*r*rt*;r. 

*U v. 






Student Success In Specialized Art 

\: <;::■■ Rests On Thought, Feeling, Action 



rmyvtA 



>.■ 



Up-To-Date Library Literature 
Keeps Students Well Informed 




^^rthrewpOBn oriHe ceramics and jewelry' classes which arF 
•'-e west campus, design and art classes, under the 
Evan. ^cke. are now located on the third floor of the 

S Cl ^, are ^^8 conducted in rooms which , 

I— Payi 




in advanced 

art fields are 

- if«niU> planned program 

B™***** fundamentals required. 

fieids include theatre. 

and ani- 



■ 






*f»t l»4^ K«ru« T*IWt m 
irf tW UU tfr T««wt 

, T ^ "-»*•- -x«r»l 




■ -.'; 



•-*• 



,r. 



an 

*■*«« the wmy% 

'- mca r pmao oa in 

* Vnjf«d .States the 

■••< /fCorp'; 

•' *M in Germany 

*» onportanf be ^. 

_0^»eJi»chaft mit bescn- 



fououed in- 
penciW. was 



mpfU -»1H.H,t.mU will An<l a *», 

iantsw ajmmr, Npsrii niiMtr«u«i. 

*M AlhUltr 4<.uti,.t Valraabl* art** 
llf»< \nt:tti,mtk.n >« >>,nl a ( n ,<| |„ ||^ 
•"»"•" l»»«*-«l l''.p-il./ HHmHMm 

»fw*iair. «i»«l «ifi«-NiiA> iiwfkM 

r^ !«>•<«• srrfMtavi , i/,^ 

»r.<-r,'. ,,m :•.,!,,.. i ,,, Ar»rii»«f.,fai 
ffj«r'| Art* snd Ac 

Pngn ■-. i *!■ \, u. ».,,► 
if ib*. n*i/i »,f «,f (tK . Rtrftfjr Mh 

Vril»K, »/, Ad •../„ .,,„| Af... 
At fiat BfiMOti nfhera 

Na^a «,f t»M- llrt-wlr,,.,!! y/ ,„|,| „,,,, 
»* '"'•"'' •♦' V^t^y. ft* l.i*^^^ a,^ 

Mualr fana flt»»l kh»»»I rtTi^t, 
'M»rta .'.cwa »ml Mnatral Amertrs 

Vt»al infntTnnttOTi ',ti «-*T' *' -it.-. 
avnlliil.l. |n »./r.i« (> t ( /iii iiti'l I'.nifiii -,f 
0*n»ial i.'i'i< Mti< /n 

:<iKi< new f»»t« in i.(i<.to^j,i|,»,, ,„,, v 
»!«• tound t»i Aifk-ikhi, Itwithxraphy 

»«li|r Uittn Ihr m«a;aylnra and )H rl 
•Milt ,iU atilMH nit..| |.. i, v ii,, library. 

•Ion It I !••«!• ||MV. alat> iMtll tr,, K.ll 

r,at|»Hf ( *aa (lonatftl hy Ktt»N-rt N. Al 
Nina A « ••., anil <; V. u.,. y M >( f m,, 
ranvntti haa ilonalr-il Arl«wna Itlgh- 

%»ar twia, \|,|,„u- hian Trallwaya, 
mnA Hi. Iiiln, UH.i. rii. «. 

Two i».* „iMiii,„„ i„ n,f. rn||ee« 
IIIikmv KKf alittlrnla nn <i|i|«ti tiinlly 
l<» alinly thr. niHwM ,,t many I'mm 

I lira 

A»i •••lltloii <»f PhehSM l»y Ihr l/ili- 
.lohti I, nlrii Movnuil fllallniriiUh<-'t 
iinllllri I, una |»i«>a«-ni<-(| to Ihr ll 

l»»aty »»y Mia Howard TtM la^.M 
Klvfa ii vivid •leiiriinlioii of f|i«- f J feck 
aruloloi 

M«ml miUtanjflns '»' iliiwnrd'a »<•- 
tomiillkhininla waa lh* planning of 

Tlw Unlvfiaily «,f fallfoitiin, incliKl 

iiik i»n> (iiin|MHiiir, Batbar Oeta ihr 

,<.i«<k llinilfi. .in. I (ullfoinlii f frill 

Thr oilier iloiiallini. ronalatlnf af 

100 haaka, lanO moimtod phntoiraitha. 

and fl.OOO iii.lurr pnatmrda and mla' 



. arcord- 
«* »>**. « nnai e* the student* 
*• «h*ah. leH and set ia nc- 
•rtOa h*» | ill mi 

6 ^desenbe ^eel" from the art 
<* view, the student learns to 
^»neticali> to moods, quali- 
ties and experiences observed around 
himself _ 

That the sttHent must be able to 
his ability to put thought 
jj"k«» t mto coherent form 
" l yW control of materials tools 
and processes. 
KasoKusg rehnwoanips j>L space. 
,?ir r* dimensions, color and 



A: 



KT rr**)*-, 



•if »♦ /U-t,*\ here do 
ram >*a* 4t***m- 

*>. »r, inf»f. 

*'<rn*n had aj >v, 

■ fculdjnK 

' ,ff • ' *^- »rr.,l,n/ 

«* 'h^n try the h*od 

-«r^^-a W | t tM:m-Tlhrsiann K al 
papJTS, arid »f»»-r a r-rv^l of 

'«»rw. eliKibie 
f'.f tl,. '.I 

All roil 3(| o( , „., |QgjQ vr . f . 



!.x*t>l»»J veterans Thir- 
, >* f ' t» h«-ffr saw service in 

th* a^rond Wond V. «r S.k of these 
"•dying und'-r Public Ij,» ir, 
r public Law 346 
7r>»-r- »r* it ,t idents under a special 
«»af«> prrrxram 
Th«- gaaarMiMul dispenses a handy 
i«l imaginatively DA Pam- 
phlet 2\-i or Navpers 15835 or AF 
Pamphlet M-4 2 or Navmc 1072 of 
< nm to nr^vly-minfed veterans This 
**0,kU-i axptalM that one and a half 
•lay* of education w allowed for each 



""ST .^t liT a^JT J^^Sr^Vm^murn 

(.••• n,.,.. ... .Vof! , Mnm.rn.-d student *eu Silo a 

W^i ^h -,n hncher-nrtes for married 

Uttle Theiaier Hoi Ftir^ TJft^ 



Tfurface into effective wholes deter 
mines the students ability to "think ." 

At the college the visual funda- 
mental involving thought, feeling 
and action are offered in a two-year 
I-rogram of closely allied courses 

l>uring the first year student* 
atudv baaic deatgn. approaches to art 
and exploratory techniques. In the 
»e<-ond year the students are offered 
rourae. In advanced desiirn. oil paint- 
ing, art history, ceramics and jewelry 

fcach year the advanced design 
class works on a project which calls 
ror the participation of each student 
enrolled in the course. This year the 
group is working on an lrnag.narv 
hotel in India, with some student's 
working on the menus, others on the 
brochures and emblems which all will 
go toward the finished project near 
the end of the semester. 



Santa Glaus Goes 
To Work Again 

There will always be a Santa Clau* 
and ambitious students can n 
more than $100 a week impersonatir. 
him this Christmas season. 

Santa Claus must be rather lar fc c 
in stature, according to Joesph A 
Amori. placement director here. H- 
must have an abundance of ener.-. 
and be able to work under pres> 
He must have confidence in hip 
and be able la. generate enthusi 
among others. 

Above all. he must love and undf ; - 
stand children of all ages and na- 
tionalities. 

^ Pg>' usually runs between J10U an.i 
*wk In department stove*. 



- _ _ , -"• aaa. a**** s.»**si.aaa, aiu.i » 

Hours are usually from 10 a.m. to 6 
pm. For private showings in busi- 
ness or in homes. Santa Claus usualb 
gets $25 for each appearance. 

Women have an opportunity te- 
work as helpers for Santa I 
They should have the same person- 
ality qualifications Their job« 
be to bring the children to S 
Claus. 



Digests Student 



Brushes And Hammers Change Theater Looks 

Turning .„, rtudomd, run. mmla.,,j an n-i a^->a», wS . ' V "^ 1 UUU ^^ 



Turning an abandoned, i 
down rifle renge into • facility 

WJlUiile fru t|„. ,ii..HWlU.tl«»ti of 

dramatic productions is not ;«•< 
' '"'.v the highly IrnproUW. 

dlfficurl f.„i ii,,,! ,, w ,„ l]fl H ,.,. m Ui 

l« noi doea the ,dei, Wk IU fi„ r 

Stan of contmity This Is providing, 
'•' Boursa, ih„i ii„. ,,,„„,, trriiiuti,, „, 
iniike law „f asM unhk-iy |oeBUsn is 

ii little Ihentei (omfinriy 

in anjsa i<» atathi on idea of wi,.,t 
ran coma of mu. |, .riH-umaiancMi an 

Irile.ealed ,,„rty m | K |,l pay „ v |a lf fo 
Hi- ••otlrgr'* Ulllc llwiiler In the base 
mei.l of I he Science lluilding There 
one may r.ieive proof that not only 
|M>aaili|e to at age „ priKliictlon. 



h H 



prapara xeia ,, n d props and house an 
midlcnce In a eracker-lHix plavhouse 
(tut. Indeed, thai It might even be 



cahatttni 1 an ideal setup for a little 
theater frorn an audiences point of 

VK-W 

The tr...,p has recently embarked 
•P the lateat and, according to Ml- 
•hael tlrimn. director of the group 
moat e,te„,|ve „f . „ rlr% of rMn *. 
palana to provide their playhouse 
with aa many of the desired and nec- 
eaaary wcrutrementa peculiar to 
little theater aa la possible 

Act, esse, „ n d actors have set down 

I" ir linen and have taken up paint- 

oruah and hammer and joined the 

production staff in applying a-face- 

ttaatar ""' , " ,l<> cubbyno,e of ■ 
Orders from Jann Palmer, producer 
for tha LHUS Theater here, to repaint 
any h ng repaintahle and to revamp 
anything revampable have been cause 
of a gradual change which is likely 
as is usual with this type of thin % 
to possess the tendency and power of 



\ 



21*11 ,h i! Very fee,inKS and amo- 
tions, the heartaches and exaltations 

ater XT" ^ """"^ *" the UUUf tfw ' 
An addition to the playhouse the- 
ater soon will be a newly constructed 

ntV tT r* **""** f mXm 

Uttle Theater productions will .dorn 
the walls of the loungr? which has a 

. The outside of the theater has tak- 
fheTn a , T^ Hve,y a PPearance with 

Th„ J aHation of a bul,eti n board 
The doorway into the theater now 

t£ I im VJ 8 " den0tin « th « StaTaf 

ymtol of n hea,er ^ the W<?U k "^n 
symbol of drama, the masks portrav 
ing comedy and tragedy greets the 

o *V y * C ^ ° f « E ^"ia ton 
or the groups next play, Goodbve 
My Fancy. December 9. lo.^nd ir 



Among the reasons for abseno 
cause of illness submitted to th.- at- 
tendance office throughout the semes- 
ter are many humorous ones accord- 
mi to Edwin C. Browne, dean of man 

One student presented a not, 
nis parents stating that the stunVn- 
was absent, because of an •indict 
>£ s,omach °««n Browne also 
cited cases where veterans have 
claimed illness because they have 
just become fathers. Stomach flu 
stomick flew" and "stomack fluo 
have all been received as excuse- 
ro !' absences because of illness 

When asked to comment on his 
new surroundings in the. Science 
Building* Dean Browne said his feel- 
ings could be likened to that of a 
camper who has spent several' weeks 
in the great outdoors and was glad 
to get home. 



Guardsman Staff— Fall, 1954 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
MANAOINO EOlTOt- 



AJ1T. MANAOINO E0ITO* 

news eoiTon 

SPORTS EDITOR 



OAIL ALLAN MOSS 

Wfti* 



lav S»ooa 

Corolfa Fliaar 
Sob Chrfin-o- 
E0ITO-JAL ASSISTANTS: Joon A^dar-on. Bill Sol 
S*o«V Gi>ord. Don Ofborna. D3IJ--1 

*a^!I!H : , R°r d • ao '- L <X"'«« *a». taa^ta 

ruiiUA.^i. Smi,t '' Emil fotolt. 
m- ,|f P"J 8 "*-- «•'»;■ Awlrod. levarly Ij-^j 
t£ J .••'0« r Jackie Coopar. Sob Jone, 
u- - J . ouf don, Anfoi'netta Mannina 'o-i 

Minor. D.ck Moo-». Olona Strotford". Doug^i 
Mtonl. Joon Wilton. Carl Wialey. lerfe Woo'e 

1?i!? i ,A ' H . , * S: latm $h «^- «*••': Oeo^aa 

Sooo. Pata Ruopart. John Oaa, Dick Cirimal" 

Morry Gormen. Eronk Stork, Lorry »ali;nocci. 



RAM FULLBACK SHirlaa McCormwk mokft a diips/oljoii axab to prtvtnt a W«»t 
Conlra Co«lo' touchdown in ihe Ram-Comet gome on November 19. Sherry's camera 
catches McCormick o> he grobt Richmond halfback Emmett Kirtmon at the little 
Comet speedster tries on end run. Kirtmon had virtually a clear field in front of him 
before McCormick mode his jecaey-grob from behind. Kirtmon's dazxling open-field 
riMMsiag oad tha power and speed of his running matei couldn't overcome City Col- 
lege's strong defense os the Roms whipped previously unbeaten West Contra Costa. 
24-13. . 



Undefeated College Booters Oppose 
Winner Of USF-UC Soccer Playoff 
In Game For league Championship 

■ By Walter Zoschke 

Convincing victories over the specer squads of Santa Clara and 
San Jose, have earned the Rams a distinct advantae in the coming 
championship game to be played this Saturday. November 27, at 
2 p.m. at Balboa Park Stadium. 

The undefeated Rams will meet the winner of the playoff game 
between second place USF and third place UC. Having captured 

— rflpst place in Ihe regular season, the 




AMBLINGS 



By Bob Chrtsman 



W/HETHER or not the col- 
W tege's football team, which 
defeated West Contra Costa two 
weeks ago in an upset victory to 
take first place in the Big Seven re- 
ceives a bid to the Little Rose Bowl 
game in Pasadena hinges on the 
Pasadena Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce . 

Although there have been several 
standout championship teams from 
Northern California in the past few- 
years, only one has received a Bowl 
bid. Hartnell. 

From a financial viewpoint, it is 
more auspicious to have a team from 
the Pasldena area where the Rose 
Bowl contest is played, competing in 
the post-season classic. 

However, the Rams cannot be ig- 
nored on the basis of athletic per- 
formance, for the college team upset 
West Contra Costa, which was ranked 
fifth in the nation among two year 
college teams. By defeating the 
Comets, the' Rams moved from six- 
teenth place in the nation to the top 

five. . 

Statistic wise, the college team has 
scored an average of 21 points in 
their eight games, yielding a mere 
10 points defensively per game. 

The social-dfclus and the box of- 
fice attractjBWhe college as a par- 
ticipant in ftV game would be en- 
trancedftoy tfWtct that Miss America 
was a student here. 

From any angle, the Rams deserve 
a Junior Rose Bowl bid. 



The college's soccer team, which 
has already clinched a spot in the 
Intercollegiate Soccer Conference 
playoffs, came into national promin- 
ence by defeating the USF squad, 
previously undefeated in 56 games. 

Instrumental in the team's success 
this season has been forward Freddy 
Zamora, who starred in the Central 
American Olympic Games. Zamora. 
in addition to being a scoring threat, 
is an excellent control artist and 
dribbler, and. has been touted by 
several soccer critics as a candidate 
for the All-American soccer team. 



Rams need only a tie to cinch the 
title, while the winner of the USF- 
Cal game will have to defeat Coach 
Roy Diedenchsens bootei-s twice to 
gain the championship. 

IMF is favored to defeat IT, and 
In Maturday's game will go all out to 
avenge the setback they suffered at 
the hands of the Rams earlier In the 
aeaaou. although the college's booters 
will be favored over the Dons 

The Rams had little- difficulty in 
defeating fourth place Santa Clara 
6-1 at Balboa Park Stadium last Sat- 
urday. After ten minutes of scoreless 
play, inside right Fred Zamora broke 
the ice when he scored on a powerful 
40 yard boot. Right wing Ron Via- 
cava and inside left Tony Quiteno 
both tallied in the second quarter to 
give the Rams a comfortable 3-0 half 
time lead. 

In the second half, left wing Joe 
Muscat, center forward Bob Palma 
and Tony Quiteno scored one goal 
each for the 6-0 score before the 
llroncs reglatered with their lone 
tally. 

As expected the Rams also de- 
feated winless San Jose State. 7-3, 
October 13 at the loser's field. Deter- 
mined to upset the Rams, San Jose 
scored five minutes after the open- 
ing whistle. 

No less determined to maintain 
their top spot, the Rams bounced 
back to even the score when inside 
left Tony Quiteno scored with a well- 
placed boot from ten yards out. . 

Center forward Bob Palma and in- 
side right Fred Zamora both tallied 
once to give the team the 3-1 first 
quarter lead. In the second quarter 
both teams scored once for a 4-2 half 
time score. 

Coming to life in the second half, 
the Ram offense began to show the 
form which makes them top con- 
tenders for the title. Palma tallied 
twice and outside left Guillermo Del- 
gadillo once to give the college a 
7-2 lead. In the closing minutes San 
Jose made good on a disputed penalty 
kick to make the final scort 7-3. 

As demonstrated by the San Jose 
and other games, the Rams have one 
of the most balanced and co-ordi- 
nated teams in the conference. The 
speed, ball control and alertness dis- 
played by both the defense and of- 
fense during the past games makes 
them the favorite for the title 



14-12 Santa Rasa 
Win Drops Rams 
Into Third Place 

By Bob Chrtsman 

Santa Rosa's Bear Cubs de- 
JeMed the^jaams 14-12_in-_t^si 
season finale at Santa Rosa last 
Friday to take over first place 
and knock the college team into third 
place in the Big.Sjftve.rL, 

The Bear Cub victory was the first 
loss suffered by the Klemmermen this 
season and places West Contra Costa 
and the Santa Rosans in a tie for 
first place in the final league stand- 
ings with five wins and one loss 
apiece, while the Rams are-in second 
-place with four wins, one tie, and 
one loss. 

Neither team scored in the first 
half, as there were no sustained 
drives over 20 yards long in a period 
featuring fine defensive play. 

City College scored in a minute 
.and a half of Uus •"-• "" A period, how- 
ever, when Ram guard Stan Keith 
blasted through the Cub line on their 
attempted quick kick and blocked 
Don Boaaert's punt. Ken Orxell re- 
covered the rolling Imll In the Santa 
Bona end zone and the Rams went 
ahead, 6-0, after the conversion at- 
tempt failed. 

Fullback Bossert, top running back 
for Santa Rosa, sparked a Cub scoring 
drive immediately following the 
Rams' kickoff, accounting for 23 
- yar d s o f th e 62 yard sco ri ng - drive 
which was climaxed by Del Mobley's 
8 yard sprint around end. Bossert 
converted, and Santa Rosa led, 7-6. 

Bossert. who was a thorn in the 
Rams' side all evening, recovered a 
bobbled handofi on the college's 32 
yard line to set up the winning touch- 
down. Santa Rosa's running backs 
took over, and the Cubs scored again 
in nine plays, as halfback Bill Ran- 
kin boomed over from the one yard 
line for the tally. Bossert 's place- 
kick connected once more and the 
score was 14-6. 

Les Barron engineered the second 
Ram scoring drive, which went 85 
yards in 10 plays, mixing paase s to 
Ikon Baroni and Dick Piazza with 
thrusts by halfbacks Kent 8co V || nnd 
Jim Frank to set up the scoring play, 
a line smash by Frank from the one 
yard line. The conversion waa 
blocked, und the Ranis did not get 
;■ not her scoring opportunity. 

The Cubs outplayed the college 
team at their own game, exploiting 
a strong running game to full ad- 



Volume 39. No. ( 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24. 1954 



fog* 3 



Aerial Attack Grounded 




A NEAR-TOUCHDOWN for the Horns is averted as West Contra Costa's Credall Or — 
goes high to bat away a pass. Chief Guardsman photographer John Sherry catches 
the action as Green, the Comets' top running back, makes use of hit speed to break 
up Les sarros' aerial while halfback Jim Frank waits eipectantly with arms out- 
stretched. The play, occurring near tha goal line of the ftichmonders, brought the 
crowd to its feet os they envisioned another City College touchdown. Sarros' passing 
was the eventuol margin as he completed 13 of 25 for three touchdowns. 



vantage behind their line, which 
yielded the Rams only 95 yards rush- 
ing in the entire game. Bossert, the 
outstanding individual performer on i 



Baseball Meeting 
Scheduled Dec. 1 

Head baseball roach Bill Fischer 
will hold a meeting for candidates 
Interested In the college baseball 
team on Wednesday, December 1, 
in the men's gymnasium. 

At the meeting, the coach and 
his prospective players will become 
acquainted, and the potential horae- 
hiders will be informed of the 
scholastic requirements for eligi- 
bility. Athletes must have enrolled 
in and passed 1 1» ' .- units in the pre- 
vious semester and must be resi- 
dents of the local county or from 
one where no two year college I* 
located. 

Last year the Rams dropped 11 
out of IS games in Biff Heven Con- 
ference play to tinish In the confer- 
ence, cellar, but according ! to Fis- 
cher, there is '"'a rich crop of high 
school stars on the campus now. 
If these men all turn' out for the 
club, we stand to have a good squad 
next season,-" he said. 



outstanding iiiiiiv nma. |»'miiiiiiii i»u 

the field, carried the rushing load fori O )j\I«?.\a/ r"^TTIr**«OrC 
the Santa Rosans. netting 89 yards O INGW ' Vw/I J Ii-v51 i> 

Elected "By WAA 



from scrimmage. 

Penalties at crucial times decided 
the tide of the game, which, as Coach 
Bill Archer of Santa Rosa said, "could 
have gone either way. with a few 
breaks." 

Klemmer's team, which has been 
letrhed a precision squad, did not 
click as well as in previous games, 
such as the West Contra Costa tilt 
or the San Mateo game, for there 
were few sustained drives by the 
Rams, who punted more last Friday 
than in any other game this seasott. 

Schedules Drawn 
for Intra Playoffs 

Schedules are now being drawn up 
for the playoff of various intramural 



program director, stated last week, sifted. 

The first part of the intramural f ^ 

program finished last week when( ^QfinQ TrOCK SlCjnUP 
class championships*- were decided, 
and now each class" champion will vie 
against other physical education 
classes at different hours during the 
week. 

Schwarz said the teams will battle 
until. two clubs in various sportrmeet 
for the college championship 



Elections of Women's Athletic As- 
sociation officers were' held during 
college hour November 12. and Jean 
Spencer won the position of vice- 
president with Yvonna-McFarlin tak- 
ing over secretarial duties and Es- 
peranza Bernal in charge of finances. 

They will assist President Esther 
Phfllips in plans for the free swim 
day to be held at the YMCA on 
Thursday. December 9. The activities 
will give ample opportunity for much 
pleasure and enjoyment for the be- 
ginners, the intermediates and the ad- 
vanced sports enthusiasts. 

Any student who has an Associated 
Student card, has ft C average, spends 



Basketball Team 
Prepares For 1st 
Game Next Week 

With the season's opener a scant 
week away. Coach Ralph Hillsman's 
basketballers are diligently preparing 
for the beginning of their 21 game 
march through the wilds of the Big 
Eight Conference. 

Of late, Hillsman has carefully ob- 
served the performances of his caaa- 
bans in practice and through that at- 
tention has slowly cut the original 
65 man outfit down to a number 
which is easier to work with and will 
do the most good for the team. These 
remaining 18 hoopsters, who are be- 
iiik selected, .show the most potent nl 
in Hillsman's eyes and will serve a> 
members of this year's squad. Hills 
man said he is attempting to brine 
the group down to 15 in the future 
in order to create a more closely knit 
outfit. 

Especially impressive have been the 
veteran Ranrcagers, Hillsman men- 
tioned. Theopolis Dunn, Ike Walker 
and Dave Davis ha ye shown brilliant- 
ly in practice, Davis being a "pleasant 
surprise" over last year's perform- 
ance. 

Ed Atkins. Sam Gilepis, Doug 
Horn. Rich Kussel and Mike Siegal 
have all stood out in early basket - 
ball practice sessions. 

Good height and excellent potential 
have heightened Hillsman's hopes for 
a successful season. These qualities 
will be put to the acid test when the 
college bucket men face such teams 
as Stockton, San Mateo and Sacra- 
mento which, he said, are loaded this 
season. 

As Hillsman coached teams have 
yet to finish lower than second place 
in Big Seven (now Big Eight) Con- 
ference basketball standings that old 
pressure nemesis will be placed on 
Even *n. Hills- 



an extra half hour at the sport which . 

she is taking and attends 9 out of 12] his capable shoulders. 

WAA meetings is eligible to receive i man is having relatively few worries 



for the playon oi various iniramurni w/v<v mffiinss is trillion: i« ic«:.vt . ..—.. — „ * ---- - — 

snorts here Alex Schwarz. college a JSLAA award. Miss Johnson empha- thus far as the team is shaping into 
zz. -_ - -.=1 » -._._j i__. „,~,i, .UZT" > a well rounded hiehlv talented group. 



Continued For Men 



meeting November W, should sign up 
y -Immediately in the men's gymnasium 



A second part of ihe intramuraf -Roy Bur k head, head Ram track 



program has now started. Classes 
which have been playing touch-foot- 
ball and other putdoor sports win 
move into the men's gymnasium and 
classes which have been competing in 
various indoor sports will now take 
over the outdoor facilities 



1 a well rounded, highly talented group. 
Oakland Junior College is the new- 
est addition to the conference, neces- 
sitating the change in name from the 
Big Seven Conference to the Big 
jEight. The Oakland college, which 
Any men who are interested ih | did not field a football team this sea^ 
turning out for track next spring ; son. wiltrthus enter its first athletic 
and who did not attend the track j competition under cage coach and 

-_ * >a I _l _**_■_*,: J! A_— mil flnahlnHll lk.1 



coach, announced last week 

Most of the team's title chances 
will depend on the caliber of former 
high school trackmen' who sign up, 
Burkhead said, since he expects the 
Rams to have very few veterans re- 
turning for next season. 



athletic director Bill Rockwell, the 
highly regarded mentor from Fre- 
mont High School. Oakland has no 
team nickname as ygj;, and the new- 
college's colors will be Blue and Gold. 
Although definitely an unknown quan- 
tity, Rockwell's prowess and the 
amount of high school talent in the 
Oakland area* are expected to make 
the team a strong one. 






WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBEK H W4 Pog. 4 



January 20, 21 




<d For 

55 Varieties 

Varieties of 1955, the college's 
third annual all -student pro- 
duced and directed variety show, 
has been set for presentation on 
Thursday and Friday, January 20 and 
21, 1955, a Varieties spokesman an- 
nounced last week after the date «»««y »m--i 
had been cleared by the -college's «lities throughout the country ,~aHJ] 



* 

Inspection Of Student Union wj""[^2©o«t«r. Top Model 



Proves New Structure Will 
Be Ad 



Social Committee. 

The date had been previously set 
aside as the time of the last produc- 

tion of the college Little Theater. 

Michael Griffin, faculty adviser to 
both the Little Theater and the Va- 
riety Show, decided last week' to 
..agree to requests by producers of the 



Inspection of the college's new Student Union Building last week 
by President Emeritus of the college, Dr. Archibald Cloud, and two 
representatives of the Hotel and Restaurant Division's Advisory 
Committee serves to reassure all concerned that the structure will 
be one of the finest installations of its kind in the country, a 
spokesman for President Louis Conlan's office here said last week. 

Richard Flambert, a consultant to.— 
many such hotel and restaurant fa- 1 



show that the Little Theater produc- 1 — » ««*- "»"«" S «« »•= «nic|ca 
tion be replaced by the Varieties on) and restaurant division students was 



the Social Calendar. . 

Students working with the drama 
department have also agreed to help 
with. the Variety Show and a number 
of production committee heads for 
the show have been tentatively set 



Tremain Loud, operator of the Hotel | 
Californian here in the city, were the 
two members of the advisory com- 
mittee who, with Dr. Cloud, consid- 
ered the progress of the Student 
Union and its suitability for handling 
the, meals of a large institution. 

The building's use as a laboratory 
for the training of the college's hotel 



Progrm 



also- described by the inspecting ad 
visers as being fuHy adequate. 

Both Flambert, who also assisted 
in the planning of the building, and 
I^>ud were Impressed with the way 
the Student t'nion was shaping up 



Addition*, . tryouts and interviews ; w,,n sufficient facilities to take the 
for the cast and production staff will j P>ace of a number of soon to be 
be held tonight at 7:15 p.m. in the abandoned college installations, Presl- 
BuHdlng 1 Auditorium, on the west d *At Conlaa said, . 
campus. AH students who desire to [ The Student Union's use to the stu 



be in the cast or who want to work 
on the production of the show are 
asked to sign-up at the bulletin board 
outside of the Little Theater, and to 
be present at tonight's tryouts. 

J arm Palmer, also producer for the 
Little Theater, will co-produce the 



dents of the college and its import- 
ance to the carrying on of vital col- 
lege work can not be underestimated, 
according to Dr. Conlan. 

The need for the building has long 
been realized and, especially nrailitir 
Ing the expected large increase In 



show. Miss Palmer will handle the j student enrollment, the necessity of 
talent, staging, technical, and flnan- having a building of such diversified 
cial part of the show, while promo- facilities a* the Student Union is 
tion, publicity, and over-all organiza- , easily understood, he added 



The new installations are expected 
to have such varied functions that it 
*'"■ take care of any emergency ac- 



tion will be done by Dick Moore, the 
variety show's other co-producer 

Pe te Garr ett, co-directo r of the 
show In charge of staging the acta." "IvlTTeT that fnay" arise, 
will also do scripts and control the 

artistic side of the Varieties In a dl- ! f"\ fj. T s •"•»• 

rector's capacity UrQll I QSJ VjlVGll 

Bob Flanigan. co-director in charge ' 
of the technical aspects of the pro- 
duction, will take care of lighting and 
sets and will supply all technical ad- 
vice on the show. 

Jim Glasson. who put on last year's 
Varieties, will act as an adviser to 



Offers State Vets 
Educational Aid 

Veterans here who entered 

military service from California 

are entitled to state aid as well 

as federal for educational pur- 
suits. This aid is provided by the Cal- 
Vet program, an organization de- 
veloped by the State of California. 

Benefits provided by this program 
are not as liberal as those available 
from federal aid, nor can they be 
used at the same time federal aid is 
in force for the veteran. 

Although less liberal, the useful- 
ness of the Cal-Vet program is not 
nullified. Assistance is available that 
could be important and utilized to a 
high degree of advantage by many 
veterans,. Following are probable ap- 
plications of these benefits as out- 
lined in a news bulletin release from 
Sacramento: 

1. Advantage may be taken of the 
Cal-Vet program during summer ses- 
sions, thus holding in reserve federal 
entitlements for regular college ses- 
sions when aid will be appreciated in 
larger sums- and for s longer period 




TOP PHOTOGRAPHY modal for Hi it 
ssmsstsr it prstty Wissio Woostsr, tocro- 
torial major hsrs. Sho foist ovsr Ls* 

Msriwsthsr's former spot hers. 



Coed Poses For 
Camera Closeups 

Working with the advertising pho- 
tography ckus this semester as the 
top model, taking over Lee Meri- 
wether's position of last year, is Win- 
nie Wooster, a new student at the 
college, Emmett Smith, photography 
instructor, said last week. 

A graduate of Washington High 
School, Miss Wooster is a secretarial 
major. As~rhe top photography' model 
for this semester, she is taking twu 
courses in photography, 92A and 92B. 
which is a photography workshop 
meeting Mondays and Wednesdays 
from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m _ 

In exchange for her co-operation 
with the advertising photogxaphv. 
class, Miss Wooster will receive cop- 
ies of each photographic study made 
of her. 



Club Cavakade ■— 

Peace Reigns Once Again As 
Hell Week Finally Ends Here 



By Carolyn Fisher 

OELL WEEK is over for this 
*■*■ semester and new members 
of sororities and fraternities on 
campus are resting now after 
their Thorough going over. — Almost 



Warner, JoAnrta— 



Stratford, Joan 
Banks. 

Alpha Sigma ' Delta pledges have 
been doing their bit by painting the 
Redwood Ram. which thoughtful San 
Mateo students blued up two weeks , 
ago, and painting the Associated Star 



new- me nibe rs a n ? receiving pinsV dent office. Men doing the work are 



Here December 9 



of time 

2. If there is any interruption in 
federal entitlements, it may be cov- 
ered by the program. 

3. If federal aid entitlements ter- 
minate prior to a semester's end and 

Select.ve service co.iege quahfica- ' %$&£ ^tJy ^n^tasTap! 

r^VYatVS SlL V™"^ ^ M ° * «* ^s^edera. aS 

varieties, will act as an adviser to n^eTcien.t o~L m lto ? n 10 ° j " P"*""* 'or one and one-half days 

the production staff. The following ^Jm. n vJ^ d,nK ' , acco " ,,n * to educational allowances for each day 

students are now working with the JJ^ Nesbitt, testing director of service. 

production of the show: Frank An-! gTuiletins nt .r,r«.™„. „ w Veterans D f Korea are allowed a 

derson. Ron Bolt. Anne Canellos, Ken picked lD ,n .^^"r ~ y „ * ■■*■""■ P*'** of 36 months in 

^TJ** Maffei ' ^^ s *«« WHftre coordinaTor ?£ ? if ^ M *«****< bl " ,ho! * ^zns who saw 
and Bob Tucker. r,! *" <™™*«°r John J. Brady in service .n both World War II and the 

Buikhng 3 or from any local draft Korean emergency have a maximum 

Any selective service registrant 
who is a full time college student" and 
has never taken the test before is 

itt** ."ST *»*• * "» «-«^ office.! but prmndeK evidence for local S 

boards in considering college defer- 
ments. 

The test, which is three hours in 
length, will be given at nrl colleges 
and universities in the bay area Re- 
sults will be sent to the student's 
draft board. 

For further information, interested 
students may consult their local draft 



and women pledges will be presented 
at the Inter-Sorority Council's joint 
presentations Saturday. December 4. 
New members of Tan Chi Sigma 
are Bert Mondino. Bob Bliss, Dave 
Guest. Lars Pearson, Paul Moreau 



Bob Mackessy, Forrest Griswell, Bob 
Kimball, Mike Gann„ Dick. Kramer. 
Juan Alcalde, Jim Orr. ,. 

Zeta Chi held a joint meeting with 
Tan Chi Sigma last Wednesday. New 
sorority pledges are Shirley Scougall, 



Gregg Saut os. Ron Botso , and Car- . Joyce Weaver, Ruth Messersmjth, 1 
roll Hall, pledge captain. A joint a "e Lundin, Janet Clark, Peggy Ly- 
meeting with 'Zeta Chi was held re- I don. 

cently. .The fraternity claims thej Gamma Phi pledges are Warren 
pledge record for size this semester Jucklivic. pledge captain: _JJrent 
with average height and weight 6 ft. \ Street. Bill Williams, Russ Thomp- 



Testing Site Moves 
To Science Building 



__ . . „ ISS| U || HIIItT, 

Thomas D. Nesbitt. in charge of test- 
ing, announced this week. 

The new office was open for busi- 
ness yesterday. All students taking 
special tests should report to Room 
142, Nesbitt said. 

Types of tests offered to the stu* 
dents are intelligence, general schol- 
rtic ability, aptitude, ' interests 



\ ■ — ■™«»« «••«/ v.uiiauii iiKMr iDcfli firoff 

leS,^. Uy ' P,U " boards Wh <> *iU explain all questions 
concerning deferments. 



achievement, 
many specific field tests. 
The tests are helpful in job po- 

Held, Nesbitt sa.d ^^ 1^ * *» i™ 200 ° AD ' hon 'y 
' mooners will have to go elsewhere. 

Intweat Grow« In Floricoltora 

Department Offers Three Fields 



period of 48 months minus the time 
spent in academic endeavor under 
benefits provided by the original 
World War II program. 

Just which interruptions in federal 
entitlements are covered by the Cal- 
Vet program was not stated in the 
bulletin. This and other specific in- 
formation about the program may be 
ohtained from the veterans affairs 
office here. Building 3, or from the 
state representative, located at 515 
Van Ness avenue. 



2 in. and 200 pounds respectively. 

Phi Beta Rho pledges are Pat. Bar- 
oni, pledge captain: Joyce Dragoman. 
Ann Erskine, Sharon Johnston. Bob- 
bie Leboff. Cathy Lynch. Marilyn 
.M.i lion. Carol Morian. Dot tie Pflciger. 
Janice Rhuland, Sharon Southard. El- 
lie Veder, Janice Willis, and Judy 
Wilson 



son, Ron Kruger, Lou Kruger. Rogci 
Carver, John Nevin, Ray Marcotte. 
Gerry Roth, Sonny Hansen, John 
Bates, Bob DiMarta, Abe Virdeh. 
Herb Ragle, Jim Nelson, Ken Turner \ 
Ron Ferrario, George Least rom. 

Delta Psl pledges are Chris Vietor, 
Dodie Mason. Nancy Gommeringer. 
Ann Smith, Shelia Ellman. pledge 



For students with an artistic 
sense and a love of growing things, 
the college offers a variety of out- 
lets for their interests, one of 
which is floriculture. This course is 
taught along similar lines of the 
art and business of floriculture, that 
of growing and marketing orna- 
mental plants and flowers. 

Three major fields of training are 
offered by the department, garden 
maintenance, nursery practice, and 
greenhouse work. Completion of 
t*/o years In any one or combina- 
tion of these courses will prepare 
the student for employment in 
many of the various phases of hor- 
ticultural Industries to be found in 
this region. . 

Students may take part in many 
ftericulture activities such as prac- 
tical and laboratory work experi- 
ence for advanced enthusiasts. 
Courses in identification and uses 
of ornamental plants for landscape 
effects, care and maintenance of es- 
tablished gardens, watering, ferti- 



lization, pruning, and other garden- 
ing techniques are also given' 'to 
assist the student in further study. 
Pest control must be maintained 
and in an effort to find the' most 
efficient ways of controlling plant 
destruction, students capture in- 
sects here at the college and ob- 
serve their effect on plants. A spe- 
cial course in the department is 
given for the express purpose of 
combatting the harmful effects of 
ordinary plant insects. 

Floral deeoration has become 
quite prominent of late In the flori- 
culture department. So much so, 
that recently a one-day-a-week 
course was begun- In an endeavor 
to teach the principles of this di- 
vision of that Held. 

The floriculture department also 
offers several courses in landscap- 
ing which by correct execution adds 
to the value of property where it 
is used, and so is valuable in real 
estate aspects as well as teaching 
the student proficiency in careful 
plant arrangement. 



Traditional USA 
Dante Climaxes 
Midterm Week 

As a cltmax to the second midterm 
period here, the traditional United 
■Student Association dance is sched- 
uled Friday. December 3, Bob Bur- 
meister, president of USA. announced 
last week. 

This will be the third semi-annual 
dance given by the organization and 
U will be held in the college's audi- 
torium from 9 p.m. to 12 midnight 

The ISA in flub Activities Hoard 
meeting last Thursday decided to 
turn the profits from the dance to a 
charitable organization which has not 
yet been named. 

In the past the dance has been held 
>n the student lounge with records 
supplying the music. This semester 
Rurmeister stated, a band will supply 
the music. However, the social com- 
mittee of the USA has not yet de- 
cided upon the band to play for the 
dance. 

Admission to the dance will be 50 
rent, per person with an Associated 
Student card and $1.00 per person 
without an AS card, according to 
Burmelster. Tickets wilt be available 
at the door on the night of the dance 
Purpose bf the dance is not only 
to provide an evening of enjoyment 
for everyone, but also to ^stu- 
dents, an opportunity to acquaint 
themselves with, the USA and 
members. 



--•"• -" •«■.■!, .nniia r.iinmil pieuge 

The pledging Lambda Phi are Bill > captain; Pauline Wright. Ca'roT-Bean 
Moeller. Steve Cano. Frank Collins, i Emily Archilla, Diane Culbertson. 
Tony Cntelli, Walt Garry, Merideth ! Marilyn Euler. Marilyn Sibell, Judy 
Hoover. Larry Murphy. Pete Nielsen. ! Kino - Donna Gilbert, Randi Solhieni, 
Joe O'Shea. Buzz Quinting, and Larry '■ Muriel Andrade. The sorority met 
Wolf - I Jointly with Phi Beta Delia last Wed- 

Pledges of Alpha Lambda Chi are nesday night. 
Rose Thurman, pledge captain; Bob-i New members of Kappa Phi are 
bie Elster. Jeannie Fah>-, Lois Fish- Carmen Arellano, Bev Bardo Bar- 
man. Patsy Grey. Susan Herrington. ! o"™ Batmale. Ann Canellos, Jan Dig- 
Joan Knanishu, Fran Russell, Jean • >ovanni, Betty Fletcher, Pat Ferrari, 
spencer, and Jackie Steriff. Yvonne Laboure, Peggy De La Torre, 

Members and pledges of Alpha Phi ° na Luchessi. Gwen Malin Ginger 
"mega, national service fraternity, | Malabey, Jann Palmer. Marilyn Si- 
aided their brothers at the Univer- , cotte. Roberta Singer, Gayle Tichenor 
Slt y of California by assisting them 1 Ann Vargo, Jean Vachon, Rosina 

With tho Annual Riir r?n.«%«. r» ■_ Tanrn H* >•».. r :.». — 



with the Annual Big Game Parade 
held at the UC campus on November 

The newly formed Chess Club and 
Team holds its meetings during col- 
lege hour in S310. Students inter- 
ested may attend the meetings The 



Zanca, Myrna Lieberman. 

Beta Tau pledges are Nort Cham- 
bliss. Ralph Kirk. Ron Boltz. Mel Bat- 
sel, Arleigh Greenblat. Vic Hebert. 
Phil Braverman, Don Koss. Dan Du- 
ketew, Chuch Sharp, Tom Shannon 

Beta Phi Beta members new to thi 



»i..k i ■•■^iiugs. ine — — ■ «■ nrim memoers naw to tn« 

club pans to meet with other college J fraternity are Gil Sciaqua pledy. 

chess teams captain; Rich Novelli, Al Filiprll, 

- members of Theta Tail . are j °* v * R *P*o. Ken Johnston. Ron 



Dolores Hoffman, pledge 
Millie Harmon, Sandy Stiegerwald. 
Mary Henderson. Nita Bailey. Carol 
Aardal. Loretta Crawford, Diane 

Main Heads Panel 
At Store Convention 

^3^ 7°1*> To Get Those Plus 
Sales will be the title of a panel 
discusston which Dick Main. 1W 
porium manager and director for the 
Northern Section of the California 
Association of College Stores, will 
nead at the association's convention 



Chamberlain, Phil Minetti. The fra- 
ternity will hold a joint meeting w.th 
Alpha Lambda Chi tonight 

Men new to Phi Beta Delta this se- 
mester are Bob Swensen, Rolf Jen- 

|«en. Cliff Soward. Ron Hillman. 
Wayne McFadden, Sid Bernstein, Bob 

I George. Carl Nordberg, Ed Farns- 

I worth. Joe Bacci. 

Libby Checks AS Card 

Discounts For Validity 

Discounts which are available to 
student card holders through local 



«»*^t/\-irtuun s convention ■■»• *»is*/Mf£n i«««u 

Friday and Saturday, December 3 and ITk flnts are inv estigated by Ralph 
4, at VisalTi: mDer 3 and | L »bby, Associated Student card sales 

The convention, which will be host ! £ ha ' rman ne re, before the Associated 
ed by the College of the Seouoias* Stud f nts L . are notified of the new dis- 
will use the Hotel Johnson lnv"salta I TT Which na8 *** n """* available 
as headquarters during the two' day ' h6m - 
^Ll_ mana F ors _ of SO™ 32 'mem- 



its 



ber stores. The CACS "is composed 
mamly of bookstores which TrTlS 
but a f? , , W °- yMr C0,,e ^ campuses 
member ^'^ ^*» 

One purpose of CACS is to protect 

.fc-'S** of ^"^ student, in 

or" a S°h S ^ findinR the best way^ 

hW ^T t0 f* the mo " t «"t of 
nis books through resale This i« 

complished through th-'interchan» merchants this semester is the 
of book lists with other coS g S , Upp,y """Pany located at 4735 



In some cases discounts which were 
available to students the preceding se- 
mester are checked to see if the dis- 
counts are still available. 

At the present time AS card hold- 
ers may obtain discounts ranging 
from io to 30 per cent; 2 cents on a 
gallon of gasoline, and special rates 
from 30 local merchants. 

The only new discount that has 
oeen added to the list of discount 
merchants this semester is the Auto 

Mis- 



' sion Street here. 




College Hour Schedule 

• o'clock do net — 8:10 to 1:50 
9 o'clock dotMt— 9:00 io 9:40 

10 o'clock clause- 9:50 to 10:30 
• Collsgs Hear— 10:40 Io 11:20 • 

11 o'clock douse- 1 1 :30 to 12:10 
12:20 to 



12 o'clock claiist 



1:00 



Official Publication of the Associated Students of City College of San Francisco 



VOLUME 39 



SAN FRANCISCO — WIDN ESD AY. DECEMBER 8. 19S4 



NUMBER 9 



College Greets Student Leaders 



66 Representatives Of Seven Public 
] High Schools Here Tomorrow For 
Semi-Annual Prep Day Activities 




by Carolyn Fisher 

Sixty-six student leaders and administrators of the seven San 
Francisco Public High Schools will participate in the third semi-. 

inual Prep Day h e r e t o mor row . * • ■ ' — — — — \ 

Designed for high school seniors interested in attending the rnl- 

%e. Prep Day ceremonies were initiated in the Fall semester, of 

1953 under the direction of ex-Associated Student President George 

Effenbeiger and College President 
Louis G. Conlan. 

Registration of visitors for the day- 
will begin at 8 a.m. under the direc- 
tion or Marcia Moore and Ralph l.lb- 
by. Following registration, coffee will 
be served. At 9:30 a-m. there will be 
an orientation with AS President BUI 
Boldenweck and AS Vice-President 
Patty Masrarelli speaking to the 
group. Group pictures will be taken 
at 9:45 a.m. 

From 10 to - 11:45 a.m.,- studen 
gntdPs"""from ~ the college wrtr- 
high school leaders on a complete 
tour of the campus which will include 
visits to the following departments: 
Business, Science, Engineering and 
Electronics, Criminology, Physical 
Education, Art, Drama, Psychology, 
and Journalism. 

A principals' meeting for adminis- 
trators of the high schools will be 
held at 10 a.m. From 10:15 to 10:45 
a.m., movies of Miss America's home- 
coming will be shown. 

Luncheon and entertainment will 
be from 12 noon to 2 p.m. in the fac- 
ulty dining room. Speakers at the 
luncheon will be Conlan, Dr. Herbert 
C. dish, superintendent of public 
schools, and Ken Molino, a former 
student of the college. 

One of three commencement speak- 
in 1953 graduation exercises, Molino 
was a scholastic cup winner with a 
2.97 grade point average. He was 
president of Alpha Gamma Sigma, 
statewide scholastic honor society, 
and Assistant Managing Editor of 
The Guardsman while attending the 
college. 

After working as a photographer- 
reporter on the Mill Valley Record. 
Molino went to the San Rafael Inde- 
pendent-Journal where he is now a 
photographer. 

Students participating In Prep Day 
activities from senior high schools 
are as follows: 

Abraham IJarnta: Mill Rowrn Marvin ("n- 
hen, Have Ohrlngrr. Ralph Johnson. Hrurc 
I.utiarskv Have Ontiorne. Barbara Ramsey and 
Charles Trabvri, 

ftalhos: June Andtraon. Tom Fncnzi. Larry 
Hall. Linda Hammond. Joyrc lihclv Gloria 
Jlmlnrz. Marilyn Johnson. Susan Msrtlnaen. 
Henry Naglr. Karl Pierson and Robert Stablr« 

Oeorsr \\ »«hln«in«: LeRoy Brourtten. Walter 
("hung .loan Couture. Harry Lee. John Lelpstr. 
John PanaKBki* and Mllvin Vec. 

<.allleai Mario Alioio. JssA Barilla. Shirley 
Childen. George DeLong. Barbara Firpo. Judy 
Pool. Robert Llppl, Ted Rumo and Barbara 
Tarantino 

Lowell: Frederie Addison Dlann David. Carol 
Karstensen. Martha Lendari«. Boh Loshuertos. 
Roland Pcracca. James Plru. George Vlshos 
and Hall Woo 

Mrwrioa: Rlrhard Gay. Leo Marantan. Marv 
Odaaard. Frank Rogers. James Soto. Ted 
Wong, and Harry Verondopoulos . 

Pnlyteehnle: Laura Blork. Janet Crow Er- 
nie De Margo. .loan Fabtan, George Matsu- 
moto. Kathleen O'Leary, Ralph Person. Janlee 
Ryan and Sidney Thorns!. 



Shour, Speetzen 
Are Winners Of 
Denman Awards 

Margaret Shour and Claudia 
Speetzen, two nineteen year old 
co-eds here, were named winners 
of the Denman scholarships at a 
meeting of the award committee held 
December 1, Mary Golding, dean of 
women, disclosed today. 

Miss Shour, a third semester stu- 
dent, attended Commerce. High School 
and Is a graduate of Polytechnic 
High. A member of Alpha Gamma 
Sigma Honor Society and the Luth- 
eran Club, she has been active In the 
Rainbow Girls and has participated 
in folk dancing groups. She is major- 
ing in Letters and Science and plans 
to attend the Inlverslty of California 
upon completion of her studies here. 

Miss Speetzen. also a member of 
Alpha Gmma Sigma, is a graduate 
of Abraham Lincoln High School. She 
m has been active in presentations of 
" fashion shows both in high school and 
here at the college. She is a home 
economics major now in her third 
semester of study, and plans, to enter 
the teaching profession as a home 
economics instructor. I 

Since 19S9 the two Denman schol- ' 
arshlpa have been issued annually to 
two women students of the college. 
The awards, both in the amount of : 
$125, were instituted by Superior J 
Court Judge William Denman and 
his sister Mrs. Mary Cheatham In 
commemoration of their father, 
•lames Denman. The senior Denman 
was Superintendent of San Francisco 
public schools from I860 to 1861 and 
from 1868 to 1875. 

Decisions on the applications sub- 
mitted were based on the student's 
qualifications of scholarship, need and 
leadership. Dean Golding said. 

Acting as the award committee 
were Jack Brady, Coordinater of 
Student Welfare and chairman; 
Louis G. Conlan, president of the col- 
lege; A. J. Cloud, -president emeritus; 
Lloyd D. Luckmann, co-ordinator, di- 
vision of instruction, and Dean Gold- 
ing. 



Christm as Concer t Tonight 

125 Participate In 
Feature Program 
Of Yuletkfe Season 




THIS TALENTED trio, Jo Asm Isdsll end William Habsr. concsrt soloists, and fat 
Quick at the piano will bo among tHa I2S participant! in tho collsgs A Coppslla 
Choir's Twontisth Annual Christmas Concert, which will bo prstsntsd tonight ot I: IS 
p.m. in the wott campus auditorium. — Guardsman photo by Goo. 



Two Fraternities Improve 
Basement Snack Bar Condition 

p 

As a joint project Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity 
on campus, and Tau Chi Sigma are working to improve the con- 
dition of the Snack Bar located in the basement of the Science 
Building. Both fraternities have recognized the need of improved 
conditions at the request of O. E. Anderson, controller here. 

Ralph Libby. president of Alpha Phi Omega^ and Al Niemi, 

president of Tau Chi Sigma, are head- j •*; — — — — 

ing the campaign to put the snack • __ # •• • • 

bar in orderly condition The Snack' fMgkffagkOt Pptitlfln 
Bar will be closed, according to An- *fw* fflrYf U *•# ifVff 
derson, if an improvement in the «^ §§• m\ 9/1 

cleanliness and general condtttons are j £flPAmN|f£ i/OCa J(J 



not noted immediately 

Tau Chi SiBma. under Niemi's di- 
rection, has obtained several addi- 
tional trash containers to be plaeed 
in the snack bar for student use. At 
present there are not sufficient con- 
tainers to hold the amount of refuse 
littering the area. 

During Hell Week. Tau Chi Sigma 
pledges painted the trash recepticals 
located in the area between Cloud 
Hall and the Science -Building an out- 
standing red. 

Libby, speaking for both groups, 
pointed out that the Snack Bar is 
presently being used as' a store room 
for link trainers, lathes and lockers. 



Counselling Office Completes Move 

Counsellors and the counselling Students will enter the building on 



Petition deadline for students plan- 
ning to run for Associated Student 
eleotive offices is Thursday, December 
30 at 12 noon, Anthony Frost, elec- 
tion commissioner here, said last 
week. , r-— 



office have completed the move from 
the west campus to the Science 
Building. The new offices were open 
Monday. The counselling office is now 
located in S160. In that location are 
the offices of Don Jensen, Thomas 
Humiston, Howard Schoon and Alva 
MacMillan. 

Counsellors in S143 are Adolph 
Stoll, Olga Perkins, Helen Huffman, 
Waddington Blair, Mary Perry and 
James Gilmore. 

Joseph Jacobsen, counsellor for 
foreign students, is located in S155. 

Registration for next semester will 
take place in the basement of the 
Science Building, MacMillan said. 



the South side and continue down the 
hall to the snack bar in the North 
side where registration will begin. 

Registration for old students will 
take place on Wednesday, February 
2 and Thursday. February 3. The 
times and student numbers follow. 

Wednesday, February 2: 8 a.m 1 
to 199; 9 a.m.— 200 to 599; 10 a.m.— 
600 to 999; 11 a.m.— 1000-1399; 1 p. 
m ._1400 to 1799; 2 p.m.— 1800 to 
2199. 

Thursday, February 3: 8 a.m.— 2200 
to 2599; 9 a.m.— 2600 to 2999; 10 a.m. 
—3000 to 3399; 11 a.m.— 3400 to 3799; 
1 p.m.*— 3800 plus. 

New students will register on Fri- 
day, February 4, MacMillan said. 



Students planning to run for office 
must have a minimum of 12 units by 
the end of the second midterm period 
and a 1.00 grade point average. 

Posters for candidates will be ap- 
proved from Monday, January 3, to 
Tuesday, January 11, he said. Be- 
cause of limited space, posters will 
have to be smaller than in previous 
campaigns. Specific content and size 
of poster requirements will be an- 
nounced later. Frost said. 

An election rally introducing can- 
didates will be held on Friday, Jan- 
uary 7. during college hour. 

Elections will follow on Wednes- 
day, January 12, and Thursday, Jan- 
uary 13. Students may run on the 
Inter-Fraternity Council ticket, the 
United Students Association ticket, 
or as Independent candidates. 

The council is composed of four- 
teen members, seven of whom are 
representatives of the freshman class 
and seven of the sophomore class. 

Members of the Election commit- 
tee at present are Ed Emig, Frost, 
Ken Henry, Ralph Libby,- Bob Moore 
and Lance Thurston. Students inter- 
ested in working on the election com- 
mittee are requested to notify Frost. 



by Dave Baae -— ■ -— > — 

Christmas spirit and yuletide 
carols will ring through, the 
auditorium tonight as the college 
A Cappella Choir presents its 
Twentieth Annual Christmas Concert, 
the feature presentation toy the de- 
partment for the 1934-lfe season. 
The concert, admission free to all 
students, will begin at 8:15pm. in 
the auditorium in building 1 west 
campus. 

Almost 125 participants will be 
..featured in the program, co-spon- 
sored by the Associated Students and 
the Faculty Association. 

— Q|»—I«K »*««i» u. isn-liiirjf nf t hri 
mas Carols by an instrumental ensem- 
ble with Meyer M. Calm directing. 
the concert ,vs ill follow with a srlee- 
tlon from The Messiah by William 
Haber, tenor, after which will eome 
the proeesslonul, featuring the A 
Cappella Choir singing Adeste Fl« J 
deles, ni Ui Koberi" Morton directing. 
The eholr will then 'sing "Joy to the 
World." "I Hear Along Our Street," 
"Christmas Fie." and "Christmas 
Hymn." 

■ Schubert's famed "Ave Maria" will 
be featured by Jo Ann Bedell, so- 
prano. Pat Quick will accompany 
both featured soloists. 

Two contemporary works have 
beeh prepared by the A Cappella 
Choir. They are "Alleluia," by Ran- 
dall Thompson, and "Joseph and the 
Angel." taken from "Scenes of the 
Holy Infancy." by Virgil Tii 
noted New \ork music critic. 

Heveral works dating back to medi- 
eval times will be performed by the 
Men's Glee Club, with Morton direct - 
ing. The Glee Club will sing "Ador- 
imin Te Chrtste." "God Rest Von 
Merry Gentlemen." "Willie Take 
Your !>rum." "<> Come. O Come Im- 
maiiuel." and the old Welsh tune 
"Deck the Hall." 

Depicting the Nativity, tableaux 
will be presented with Michael Griffin 
directing. They will feature! Frances 
Russell, Joseph Bavarcsco,. Warren 
Smith. Edwina Moquin. Barbara Raf- 
felli, Warren Jacklevick, F J ete Cook. 
Al Allen, Michael Jervel, Ann Flood 
and Lee Jensen. Raymond Murillo, 
accompanied by Miss Quick, will sing 
Adam's "O Holy NiKht." . 

Concluding the program, the choir 
Will sing "Jingle Bells," "Silent 
Ninht" and "We Wish You A Merry 
Christmas." Ushering at the program 
will be handled by members of the 
Associated Women Students, under 
the direction of Marcia -Herat, AWS 
president. . . ' ■ 



Beta Tau Depicts White 
Christmas m Annua/ 
Mistletoe Mingle Dance 

White Christmas trees and real 
snow will decorate the college for the 
annual Mistletoe Mingle dance. Fri- 
day, December 10, starting at 9 pm. 
in the auditorium. The dance is spon- 
sored by Beta Tau fraternity. 

Gary Evans and his six piece or- 
chestra will provide music for the 
affair which is to last until midnight. 
Dress for the, occasion is semi-formal, 
and admission is $1.50 per couple. 
Tickets are now on sale in the college 
bank located on the main floor of the 
Science Building. 

' Highlighting the fall semester, the 
Mistletoe Mingle will be the last big 
dance to be presented at the college 
before the Sophomore Ball. 



CijC ^UarbSfman Editorial Page 



• Officiol Weekly Publication of the Associated Student. 
City College of Son Francisco . 




PRESS 



Vnliima 19 Kl r. O 



WEDNESDAY, OKfMBER 8. 1754 



ro9*2 



9 And To JU1 Jl Good Night? 

| Real Santa Gives Faker A Fright 

Twas a /or/n jghf fili Chrij/mas and all o'er the college 

The stud ent * weie taking a so /our a bom l""*— 'r^7# ' ■ 

A ski (rip or hating would be in its stead. 



Wylie 



Prep Day Visitors Must Be 
Shown Advantages Of College 



ML 



And visions ot Christmas cheer danced in each head. 

While in one student's house there arose such a clatter. 
It wouldn't take Einstein to guess what's the matter. 
" Tis vacation." said Mom with such morbid enjoyment. 
"Now gel thysell into a state of employment." 

"But incessantly," said he. "have 1 begged Amori." 

"Ah. I knew you would try to pull that old story. ' r^Z 

So 1 went out myself and tor you obtained work. 
Now you can give good presents this year, lerk." 

'Who do you think I am." he said. "Santa Claus?" 
"Exactly." said she after dramatic pause. 
"Now get thee to yon store. They're m a tight pinch. 
With your natural padding the job is a cinch." 

Oh. the kiddies they came hist to sit on his lap: 

They'd punch and they'd scream and they'd kick and they'd slap. 

But he kept his chin up. and sometimes, it is known. 

He was able to get in a tew kicks ot his own. __ 

I 
. H|S fy • now ID *y wrinkled: they bagged profusely. 
By the end ot the two weeks his~su!t sagged so loosely. 
His cheeks were so pale, and his note was to red- - 
Some materialistic brat had given him a coid in the head. 

Loaded with presents (paid tor with his toil). 
He reached home, and what he saw made his blood boil. 
Who is that? Oh no.' But fhi* /uafccan'f bet 
« JlMjrln il.tinkliillk.Jto fhb nCafh the ffST ' 



^WfE WILL have as honored guests on our campus tomorrow some 
70 student leaders from public high schools, all over the city. 
jMany of them plan to attend City College in the very near* future 
land it is our job to make them welcome and to give them a view of" 
the college that they will remember long and pleasantly. 

Each. of us here at the college now knows the many benefits and 
the wonderful education open to us, bat to many of the visitors the 
. college is nothing but an "over-grown high school." This i* of course 
a false impression and it must be corrected. 

.The enrollment here, has surpassed expectations and facilities this ' 
semester and is expected to run even higher in the Spring session. 
Obviously more and more high schoor graduates are learning what 
we already know— that the City College of San Francisco is highly- 
recommended scholasticaliy and offers courses equal to those of a 

■niversity. . _• ■ , 

Not only is the coHege sound academically, but-the social program • 
is one of the best examples of student control in the state. We are 
fortunate in having a minimum of faculty control over our activ- 
ities. The finances, social calendar, campus organizations and so 
many others are all handled by students with only. advice from the 
sponsors and instructors. Luckily, that advice is usually sound, for 
we have an exceptionally fine administrative and faculty group. 

Thus the college is able to offer anyone who desires a college edu- 
cation and is willing to work at being a student a chance for a well- 
rounded program. One need only take advantage of it. 

We all know just how much the college has given us. Now we 
must pass on what ire knou to our visitors The high school seniors MP % % fl * ^ I km tls ■ P W' 

who visit the campus tomorrow are the college freshmen who will M %Xml TM _J3L_J 1 ™ W I W i^ 

— be w i th m wx4 y — tv. . : - — — ; HZHIZZZI 

.Let's send them away tomorrow as a well-satisfied and very en- 
lightened group, a group that will realize how great the City College 
of San Francisco is and will be proud to be a part of it in the future. 



Short. Fat and Stocky went on with his work 
And tilled all the stockings and turned, the big lerk. 
And a voice was heard at student tainted trom sight: 
"Merry Christmas to all. and to all a good night!" 



By Dolores Stotten 



^3h>J>»5j»j>«^>»^»jSjS.^5«»}»i»j>l»j5*»j»j>j»j>j 



Letters To The Editor 




Shots MRMom 

yUB ER CUL OSIS Chi ls wnas - 
-■-Seal letters, se nt -out bv tK 
San Tranclsco TB Association 
this year tell the storv » f 
"Michael," who was cured of the 
disease after an eight month staj in 
a tuberculosis hospital. 

It was revealed last week that the 
Michael in the letter is a City Col- 
lege student, whose case was .discov- 
ered during a visit of mobile X-Rav 
truck to the college last year, ffijj 
identity concealed at his own request 
Michael, now completely cured, fat an 
example of the value of the Ass,, 
tion's free X-Ray service available 
here through the mobile units se- 
mesterly visits. 

/ » • • 

QOOp FRIENDS when they qn.d. 
uated here in June of last-year, .ii^ 
Hayni«.*nd Pat Nelson, whoso 
_ is a floriculture instructor at the col- 
lege, are still closely united, flying as 
hostesses with the airline of the same 
name. Helen is presently workup out 
of New York on-cross country lights 
while Pat is flying from ChiV 
• • • 

CIRCUMSTANTIAL JJCVI DEXCT: 

B o b Tarzla, a n iMEht He re; will profc 
ably be more careful it\ the future 
while being funny with police hand- 
cuffs. Goofing with a pair last m 
of course he snapped the lack 
had no key to free himself. 

After a few frantic moments hr re- 
membered a policeman friend up the 
street, and off he went in search of a 
key to get himself freed. CurtM 
stares were bad enough, but the hard 
part was trying to convince the cop 
it was all a mistake. He was released 
from the shackles on the stroke of 
midnig ht, w hich sh ould be significant 
~of something: . 






V 



*> 



Guardsman SPORTS 



Volume 39. No. 9 



WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1954 



Pag* 3 







Ram Cagers Edged 
By UC Frost, 64-62 

After Openina Win 



by Bob Chrtsman 

Earl Robinson tanked a jump 
shot in the last five seCondToT 
play to give the University of 
California Frosh basketball team 
a 64 to 62 victory over the Ram 
cagers last Friday in the college's 
men's gymnasium. 

Th<- contest was , a wide open of- 
fensive game the entire route, with 
I'.C. guard Robinson leading both 
teams in scoring with 20 points, and 
Jke Walker of the Rants following 
with 18 points. 

Playing their first home game and 
their second game of the season, the 
college hoopsters were impressive in 
their defeat, showing strength on the 
boards with veterans Walker and, 
Theopolis Dunn, and a versatile scor- 
typat in Pnu^ Horn the five 



SEASON CO-CAPTAINS Willi. Hudion (49) and Gus Bagat.loi (72)— Guarding 
■ photo by Shsrry : 

Hudson, Bagatelos Elected Team 
Co-Captains For Football Season 



Osborne 



Tk Spectator 



WIND PUSHED the fog that 
▼» slowly covers the city like 
bedcovers ami the static caco- 
phony becomes muffled and fin- 
ally comes to an abrupt halt. 

Lights fluttering in tall office build- 
ings on Montgomery Street are 
turned off, and annual Christmas 
party celebrant* Ale out of the build- 
ings on their uu> home to a trig 

dinner. 

Coat collars are turned up, and 
bandana's protect heads from the 
rhilhni; wind that sweeps up the 
street, pushing the fog before it. 

In suburban districts, laughter of 
families, brought together for the big 
Christmas dinner, floats down streets 
cutting into the thickening fog. The 
sounds of clinking glasses, laughing 
kids and knives being sharpened for 

Talented Terrier 

Sedgewick Joins 
Theater Group 

Sedgewick, a wirehair terrier, 

.. is the latest addition to the cast 

of Goodbye, My Fancy, which 

opens in the little theatre here 

tomorrow night. , 

Sedgewick might sound like an 

unsuaf name for a dog. but he is dif- 
ferent from most other dogs. Sedge- 
wick is an Actor! ' 
In the process of revamping and 
redecorating the little theater, Ed 
Banderob, the college electrician, in- 
stalled some new electric circuits. 
Because in recent months Sedgewick 
had gotten lonely at home. Banderob 
decided to bring his "talented" pet 
to the little theater. 

As the actors rehearsed their lines 
Sedgewick appeared on the scene and* 
became- engulfed in the action of the 
play 

As production time neared Sedge- 
wick proved to be a successor to Rin 
. Tin Tin and he made the rest of the 
actors feel inferior. So out of his love 
for the theater he handed in his 
resignation, nevertheless retaining 
his position as mascot. 

If Sedgewick had remained a per- 
manent member of the cast he just 
might have stolen the show. 



The Bum, The Artist, The 
Family — And Christmas 



the turkey caning can be heard 
everywhere. — . 

Montgomery Street is i?ft alone 
uith the street lights, the fog and the 
w ind. Si 

A bum dressed in ragged clothes 
disturbs the street, clutching hisTvorn 
coat collar closer in near the neck as 
he probes through a garbage can for 
his Christmas dinner. Finding noth- 
ing, ^w Jtartrngry makes his way up 
the street to stand looking through a 
cafeteria window at lonely people 
eating.— 

Somewhere on Columbus Avenue, 
in a room above a bar. an artist pre- 
pares his Christmas dinner of crack- 
ers and sardines with a special des- 
sert of stolen sugar cubes in hot 
water. 

Market Street carries flocks of 
lonely servicemen wandering up and 
down, looking in store windows and 
trying to disguise their loneliness 
wrth false, high-pitched laughter. 

Slowl\ the rlty turns off its lights 
and goes to bed. 
- In the suburban areas, kids are fast 
asleep and their parents sigh in re- 
lief and settle themselves in warm 
soft beds. 

Returning after a fair night of 50 
cent portrait paintings, the artist 
wearily climbs into bed while outside 
of the city . buses carry sleeping serv- 
icemen back, to their bases. 

The bum curls up in a doorway. 
covers himself with oki newspapers 
and lies sleepiessly shivering in the 
cold. 

Fog horns greet the morning as 
happy families climb out of hed and 
start opening Christmas packages. 

Dumbly opening his eyes, the artist 
stares at the er.icked and discolored 
wall thinking that today is Christmas. 

Chow lines are formed by service- 
men in all the different bases, and 
sleepy men clutch their trays and 
cups waiting for the Christmas 
breakfast . 

Still clutching his coat collar close 
around his neck, the bum stands on a 
street corner, expectantly waiting for 
the Salvation Army Temple to open 
for today there is to be a special' 
"Merry Christmas" meal for him. 

William Henry Harrison, elected 
President of the United States in 
1840. was the first president to die 
while in office. His death occurred 31 
days after his inauguration and John 
Tyler took over the presidency. 



<Edttor , s Note: Letters to the Ram's Horn 
may be let* wrth the telep h one operas* in 
the Science Building or in The Guardsman 
office. Room 304. Science Building. Dead 
lines ere 10 a.m. each Wednesday. It so 
desired the author s name will be withheld; 
but the identity of the author must be 
Jrnown to the editor.) 

* Good And Bad 

Editor. The Guardsman: Li „ 

You may consider this letter an en- 
couragement that there are those 
who do read The Guardsman crlti- 
cally-'intelligently. I wouW voice two 
criticisms both good arid had of. 1 
November 17 issue. 

1. BAD May I suggdstl that ir. 
any future columns aboutAihe Ram- 
porium that Mr Mains n^rrie be used 
a few Jess times. I counted four 
"Main saids"; two "according to 
Main" and also "Main pointed out"; 
and a total of 12 mentions of his 

name We are anxious to id\e 

credit to Mr Main but not through 
such writing, where the only thing 
the reader reads is the name of the 
manager of the Ramporium. A -men- 
tion of his name twice or thrice 
would have been sufficient or if the 
author had a commitment with Mr. 
Main, once in each paragraph would 
have been good but three times in one 
"•'■graph <3rd> is somewhat over- 
whelming. 

2. GOOD This compliment is dV 
rected toward the same issue and the 
very fine writing of The Spectator. It 
is writing of this calibre that is a 
pleasure to read. . . . 

May I suggest that the next time 
Mr. Osborne is moved to speculate, 
he stand atop the hill at the top of 



Brighton Avenue and look out over 
theOty College of San Francisco and 
the surrounding area. He will be 
overwhelmed with the view and the 
ideas for future patriotic writings. 

Vernon E. Adams 
' • • . 

• Circulation Problem 
. Kil 1 1 •» r , .The Guardanuui ; 

Upon purchasing Associated Stu- 
dent Card No. 14, I was told by the 
seller thatbeing a holder of the card 
I am entftMb to a weekly issue of 
The- Guardsman. Am I correct? 

In the last few weeks I have had to 
scour the campus thoroughly for my 
copy of your All American publica- 
tion. The Guardsman. Am I correct 
in assuming that the title bestowed 
The Guardsman has increased circu- 
lation among students here 7- If so 
why aren't more funds available to 
print additional copies so that more 
of us Associated Student card hold- 
ers who read and enjoy your publi- 
cation may receive a weekly issue. 

It seems to me that the official 
publication of the Associated Stu- 
dents should be for the Associated 
students not in name, but in fact. 
Just another suggestion from an AS 
card holder, either increase circula- 
tion or demand AS card be presented, 
by those who wish to read and re- ' 
ceive the current issue. 
„Note: I am an ardent fan of the 
columnists who write Tor your prize 
winning publication. 

I hope you Will not take this letter 
to be "crackpot" but my views voice 
the opinions of other AS card holders. 
-_ : ■ »■ -AS Card HoWer 



Boldenweck 

TkMikomkr 

1VOTED WITH pleasure during 
•••"absence that Mr. Petty has 
returned to Esquire with his us- 
ual attractive calendar. Happy 
New Year! 

Tracked down a hot tip about an 
elderly Hindu gentleman who claimed 
his research proved that Liberace is 
the reincarnation of Goldilocks, but 
the story fell apart when he failed 
to produce three bears as proof. 

Met a fascinating gtrL Love at lirst 
sight. Awful fat, rather homely, no ' 
personality, hut she has every Issue 
ever printed of Mad eomics. all but 
one Issue of Panic magazine, a sterl- 
optlcan with S74 pictures and » life- 
time pass on the Grass Valley stage 
lines 

Tried to run down a rumor that M- 
G-M is making Hamlet as a musical, 
starring Jerry Lewis in the title role 
with Dean Martin as Horatio and 



BAD PRECEDENT: The Si. 

Building elevator, well known foi . 
playful nature, maltreated a eh. 
try instructor a few days ago. Enter- 
ing on the second floor, he pushed t ftr 
third floor button and the 
promptly carried him to the I 
floor. Trying again, he poked the 
third floor button and this time the 
elevator rose to that level, but V 
fore he could get the doors open, it 
sank without help of buttons to rf 
basement. 

Giving up and exiting at the und. 
ground level in quite a flap, tin- 
shaken instructor must have nssd 
the Tokyo department store man 
who, when an overloaded eknnt,. 
crashed eight floors to the bascmerX' 
presented the juggled but unhurt 
cupants with presents. 'They should 
give ME gifts," the chemist u ,- 
heard to murmur. 

Guardsman Staff — Fall, 1954 

iptjdol itvdant n«wtpop«r ot Mw Anociot.1 
fudtnh. pvblitSsd mcs Wtdiwtdoy daring *• 
coll»g« rtar with Mi* ••caption of holldoyt o»d 
vocation, by itvdonh In tho |o«rnal,'iinn«»»- 
Pop«r production department of City Coll«g« o» 
Son Froncitco. Editorial offico, 304, Scitnca luild- 
ln«. . Maphono JU 7-727:, ntontion «.) 

"A'JAO'NO IDITOH Boon* Vv, . 

N£WS EDITOR Carolyn Hi".- 

EDITO*IAL ASSIStANTS: JoorAndirson 8 
?."Vr« k Paul Grard. Don O«bom» 

RETORT*** David loor. Lo^iw Rose ' 

fi?i" •«A^'. k . Smi ' h - Eml1 Portol «- 
u- f EPO « T "S: Melvin A.elrod lever . 
M,cnael Berger. Jackie Cooper. IV, 

*?*•'* Jetrtton, Anto ine tt e - ' MaSnTrO T-3 

M.nor. Dick Moo-t\ Done Strat'or 1 
Strohl, Joon Wilion. ISprl Wiglev lerle •' 

mSSSii.i*^:'^*' W «**V Zo«chke.» 

PHOTOGRAPHERS- John Sherry, chief; 
Saba. Pete Rgppert. John Gee. Dick Cicntti 
"or'/ Go""on, Fronk Stork;- Lgrr. P? 

Faculty Ad.lter jo,,, Nour»t 



Guard Willie Hudson and Center 
, Cus B aeatelos. recent ly elected sea- 



Goldilocks Reborn As Liberace; Esquire 
Petty Calendar Returns; Happy New Year! 



Janet Leigh as Ophelia, but no sue- 
as yet. Incidentally, my friend 
the eldenly Hindu, also claims that 
Bacon's essays were really written by 
Shakespeare, but it doesn't look as 
though his theory will hold" water. 

While riding home on the bus one 
night, found the "G" volume of an 
old encyclopedia. Turned out to be 
fascinating reading. Did you know 
that female gyjfcy moths have wings 
that grow as big as two inches or 
more, but never fly? Or that the 
Guelphs and Ghibellines were two 
great political factions in thirteenth 
century Italy? 

It might further interest you to 
know that the Glede is a bird of prey 
belonging to the falcon family, and 
that George Washington Glick was 
governoLof Kansas from 1882 to 
1885, or that Geraniums are reallv 
species of Pelargonium, native to 
South Africa and Australia, which 



should not have standing vvatei 
around their roots. 

Probably the most vital informa- 
tion in this erudfte volume is trial 
though th« Gila Monster has poison 
glands in its lower jaiv, the effect <>: 
its bite is a matter of dispute, nou 
supposed to be non-injurious to ■ 
healthy person, although probably 
fatal to small mammals. 

Had a cull from a record distribu- 
tor, who says that his company i» 
going to follow the current trend to 
Afro-Cuban music with a new album 
to wit "Mambo Through the Years." 
including "When You and I Were 
Young Maggie Mambo." "Stars and 
Stripes Forever Mambo." "Silver 
Threads Among the Gold Mambo." 
"Silent Night Mambo." "Clair de 
Lune Mambo," "Take Me Out to the 
Ball Game Mambo," and "Beet- 
Htoven's Fifth Symphony In C Sharp 
Major Mambo." 



son co-captains of the college football ( 
team, epitomize the ability, aggres- 
siveness and hustle responsible for 

e Hams' success this year. 

Both Hudson and Bagatelos play 
linebacker defensively, with Baga- 
telos in the left linebacker spot and 
HutlM.n backing up the middle. Bag- 
ateloi. who stands 6 foot and '<* Inch 
and weighs 196, Is a sparkplug on de- 
fense as well as offense, augmenting 
his vt>k>ua tackling with heads-up 
play and several Intercepted passes. 

Hudson, unlike veteran Bagatelos, 
performed in his first year of college 
competition this season The ex- 
Polytechnic All-City star, who is rel- | 
atively light for a guard. 6 root and 
185 pounds, resembles a running! 
back more than a lineman, but his 
speed and decertivcness on the for- 
ward wall more than cancel out this, 
disadvantage. 

Head Coach Grover Klemrner and 
line coaches Alex Schwarz and Roy; 
Hurkhead stress fundamentals; hard' 
blocking, hard tackling and hard 
running, as evidenced by the Ram 
team, which had one tle__in nine 
games this year, scoring 177 points, 
while yielding only 97. 

City College's team launched their 



El Camino, Hinds 
In Junior Rose Bowl 

El (amino Junior College of Cal- 
ifornia and Hinds Junior College of 
Mississippi will meet In the Junior 
Rose Bowl game to he played this 
Saturday. Dec. 11. at Pasadena. 

The Pasadena Junior Chamber 



•54 campaign with a 21-6 victory over 
Taft of Southern California, display- 
ing the solkl defense WBlcli contrib- 
uted so much to their success. 

The rteam play which gave the 
Rams a 20-19 win over MenkVs Oaks 
in their second practice game was 
evident through the Big Seven Con- 
ference, for during crucial periods, 
the college's team would lift itself 
and rise to the occasion. 

Star tackle Jerry James' 28-yard 
Muring run with an Intercepted 
pltchout and subsequent conversion 
to tie Stockton 13-13 Is an example 
of such play. This same quality was 
evidenced In the 14-13 victory over 
Modesto In the last minute and a half 
of play, as the Rams rallied around a 
passing attack and a 60 yard drive 
to tie Modesto 13-13 and then score 
on a conversion pass play to triumph. 
14-13. 

When, the college's team toppled 
West Cqrttra Costa 24-13 three weeks 
ago, the ability of every man to con- 
tribute his best in a united team ef- 
fort was manifested once mote. 

Klcmmer's epigrammatic eulogy. 
"It was a team effort." which punc- 
tuated standout performances of the 
Rams throughout the season, is 
thusly the highest form of praise for 
his team. 

Newcomers .Spot 
Track Team; 7 
Lettermen Return 

I "With seven returning letteTrrren 
1 and a host of prominent newcomers, 
the Ram tracksters have their pre 



foot seven inch guard who wonrAUV 
City honors at Galileo last year. 

At halftime. the Rams had a nine 
point lead over the Cubs, 36-27, 
sparked by the marksmanship of 
Horn, who connected with severat 20 
foot jump shots to score 11 points in 
the initial half. 

The Cubs bounced back in the sec- 
ond half with Bob Tealer and Robin- 
son setting the pace, and pulled 
ahead 62 to 60 in the last 15 seconds. 

Ram forward Dave Davis tied the 
score with a 25 foot set shot, but 
Robinson s 
game for the Cubs 

Last Wednesday, the 
bashatball squad topped 



USF Soccer Team Mps Rams 
2-1 To Win Championship; 
College Finishes Second 

B y W al to r Zosohka , r -'- ' ■ •■ ^ . v „ ' ■ _^ 

University of San Franci$co's soccer team won the Northern 
California Intercollegiate Conference champioriShlp last Wednes- 
day by edging the Rams 2-1 in the last 4 minutes of play at fain- 
drenched Balboa Park stadiu m . . — : 1 » ! 

The few fans who braved the driving rain were treated to a hard 
fought contest that showed the Rams outplaying the Dons during 
most of the game. The Dons only oc- - 
casionally penetrated the closely 
guarding Ram defense, while Coach 
Roy Diederichsen's squad dominated 
USF territory. 

After 10 minutes of scoreless play, 
during which All-Amerlcan Don 
goalie George Durchslag made sev- 
eral spectacular saves, the college's 
inside left. Tony Quiteno scored from 
four yards out to put the Rams in 
front 1-0. 

— Wi t h t e n misai l a e Imft i n I he g a mfi 
Abe Mordqkowicz, "*Don center for- 
ward, took a shbAvhich was deflected 
by one of his team mates, Art Lemb- 
ke. Ram goalie, taken by surprise 



college's 
Menlo's 



was unable, despite a desperate dive, 
to prevent the tally which evened 
the score 1-1. 

Encouraged by the unexpected 
comeback, the Minis broke the tie 
when -MorUokowlrtT s7oTreTr~Trorrt 30 
yards out with four minutes remain 



Fire Ram .Soccer 
Players Named 
All Conference 

City College's highly rated 
soccer team placed five men on 
ft le U n ivei si ty u f Gan Francinco 
dominated All-Northern Cali- 
fornia Inter-collegiate Soccer League 
team announced by the coaches last 
week. 



Inside right Fred Zamora was the 
lone Ram named to the first team, 
but four of Coach Roy Diederichsen's 
star hooters made the second squad. 
I . ft fullback Tuny Crltelll, left half 
I itn Molina, center forward Bob Pul- 
ing ito play. Somewhat surprised and j ma and Inside left Antonio Quitenu 
shaken by the fast Don comeback. ' garnered all-star honors for the eol- 



3 ' a ,0 ? X . "L^l' %!l the Ranis pressed hard In the clos-jlege 
jump shoe elineneo tne minutes t„ e \en the score and 



ing minutes to e\en the score and 
thereby force the game Into over- 
time, but all their efforts were foiled 



The USF Dons placed five men on 
the first eleven and another pair on 
the second team. Two men from 



IIIIH-. I. Ill ...I ,«»,«« «-aava »»» rw % . «. •»-...<_. - 

, as the Dons pulled back most of their I Stanford, two from California and 
Units, 61-53 la the Brst game of thel ^ ave „ t1r ltrfrfr J ih„.» m ».i y"-K^.llMff„ fronl Santa Clara rounded out 

at Menlo.l -phis Bamc ended the Rams' season I the finit string, with the California 
's charges ..... ,^:^^.i„u „„ ,„,^, w „„ .■hi.rhiv ! Bears' inside left. Dennis Trason. the 



season for both teams 

touch Ralph Hillsman's charges | ^^~ {^^^^ terms as "highly 

were. never behind In the game. wit^Hs TjccWsTuT . -despite the se tb ack In 

the superior rebounding strength of 

the Rams featuring In their triumph. 

Dunn bucketed 17 points to pace 



s ucce s s f ul" "despite the setback tn 
the final game. USF is the only team 
to defeat the Rams this season and 
by virtue of last Wednesday's victory 



both teams In scoring. , n naye won , he m , e for the gixtn 

As Hillsman mentioned earlier, the | consoclttjve yoaI 
club is centered around a good nuc- ' 



The rasauena junior t. m»»»»r« >■■<= .»«.... *.«- — . 

of Commerce, sponsors of the game. 4 liminary workouts underway and aie 



-announced the selection of the two 
teams last week. El Camino topped 
their undefeated season by whip- 
ping Bakersfleld. ranked number 
one among the nation's two-year 
college teams. SO- 1 9. Hinds also 
finished their regular season un- 
defeated, .winning nine straight 
gsmes. ' 

Block SF Dinner Scene 
For Athletic Awards 



k. 



The Block S.F. society will 
their semi-annual athletic awards 
banquet on Wednesday. December 
29. Block S.F. sponsor Bill Fischer 
announced yesterday. 

This banquet will be for the pres- 
entation of letters and jtrophies to 
members of the '54 footballi team 
and the '54 soccer team. Trophies 
will be presented in honor of the 
Most Valuable Football Player and 
the Most Valuable Soccer Player, as 
selected by the coaches of these two 
sports. 

'Members of the Block SF society 
will receive invitations to the ban- 
quet, as will the lettermen who are 
to be honored. 



looking forward to a successful sea- 
son. 

The returnees are Ray Maclntyre, 
Jack Connell. Henry Stroughter, 
Medford Todd. Al Amador, Bill Rum- 
ford and Bill Canihan. 

Maclntyre and- Connell will prob- 
ably see action this year in the M0i 
220, and 440 yard runs, i while 
Stroughter and Canihan are experi- 
enced in distance running andhurdles 
respectively. 

Some of the top ex-prepsters are 
Clint Redus. a two year All-City 
hurdle champ from Washington; 
hold Denny Moorehead. a middle distance 
runner and also a Washington High 
product; and Jack Kgan, 1953-54 San 
Francisco high -school discus cham-' 
pion from Balboa. 

Redus, who lead his school to its fifth 
straight title Inst year, broke the 
city record in the 120 yard high hur- 
dles bv running :14.7. He also scored 
victories in the 220 yard dash and 
low hurdles. 

Egan, who has thrown the college 
discus 160 ft. and shot put over 50 ft., 
just missed breaking the national 
high school record last year in the 
discus throw. Moorehead, who placed 
first in the quarter mile city fhiajjs, is 
a consistently good half miler. 



leus in which Walker and Dunn are 
vital cogs, as both men are return- 
ing veterans. 

Hillsman has cut his squad and 
these are the players remaining on I 
the team: Atkins, forward; >am 
(iillcpc*, forward; Da\ls, forward; 
Horn, forward; Piemen Hardy, for- 
ward; Dunn, center; l>esha Williams, 
renter; Walker, forward; John Ru- 
doinrtkin, guard; Wally Pupke. 
guard; and Mike Siegel. forward. 

Statistically, the team has scored 
123 points in their two games! with 
Forward Walker leading the team 
with 30 points, for an average of 15 
per gaine^X>unn is second with 27 
points, forward Horn is third, having 
scored 22 points in two games and 
Kd Atkins has 18. 

Five December 
Cage Tilts Slated 

Two conference games and three 
non-iaag-ue co n t est s are slated for the 
college basketball squad during the 
ensuing weeks, with three of these 
games to be played on City College 
hardwood. 

East Contra Costa travels to San 
Francisco for a game with Ihe Rams 
this Friday at 8 p.m. The non-league j 
clash should prove a tight one al- 1 
though little is known about the 
Coast Conference team. The Vikings 
lost . ali-conf crence center Bob 
Borghcsam by graduation. 

Santa Rosa will be in the men's 
gymnasium here next Tuesday at 8 
pm. battling the Rams m the latter 
team's lirst Big Eight encounter. Al- 
though the game is not rated as an 
easy one for the hometowners, 
coaches have observed little in the 
Bear Cub attack that would rank 
that outfit as a power in the con- 
ference. 

Those old rivals, San Mateo, will 
host the college casabans in the Bull- 
dogtr" kennel on December 17. This 
game is going to be a rugged one for 
both squads "as San Mateo is reputed 
by coaches to be an up-and-comer in 
the Big Eight. 

The Rams play two successive 
games, on December 29 and 30, 
against San Jose and Marin. Both 
are non-conference tangles. San Jose 
plays here at 3:30 p.m. on December 
29 and the Rams invade Marin at 
3:30 p.m. on December 30. 



Bears' inside left. Dennis Trason. the 
only unanimous choice. 

The team ,was chosen by the 
coaches of the league colleges. The 
conference consists of CCSF, USF. 
Stanford. California, San Francisco 
State, San Jose State and Santa 
Clara. The teams: 



Karller in the season, the college's 
soccer squad had defeated the Don 
team, which had been undefeated in 
56 games previously, and through this 
win had ended the- round-robin com- 
petition of the Northern California 
Intercollegiate Soccer Conference in 
first place. 

USF defeated UC in conference u-vst-j. u.u tuiiu-.k. Bob M-.I.-4.. .1 

. I,, tn r.nivh k „mnrt nlaee with thi '" ' '■•mil" Snlsnr " • renter half. 

pla\ to rinisn secona ptace wnn > n «j. M „| (n ., ,,,*(■• 1. ft t.iir Teaaf ITsJsnl 
Golden Bears in third, and toppled ,-. 1. right. s«m Su»n* >s> m»id* n«h«. 

,l. Dom^ lui™, in lYw nlnvnffs for l*»lms f.irvmr.l QdWW s 

the Rams twice in tne piayons for () sf . ^^ wn >n- J)m . llArn ,, , .„,. 
the chnmnionshin «trtr irii 



llnl tram: <M-oriir DurrhtU*. ifSFi ■•wllaf. 
Bo»i Parr u ' ruiht fullback. IL-rman in 
maul iSanlu iTarai. Irfl fullluirk . IVtri Mark 
Utt. light half; Bull Ketlernutn 't'SK'. rentii 
half; Ailnunnc Manani <t'SK>. Irfl half: 
II.-, 1.. 1 Ijnui lUBTl ssCsMi iiulii. Z*m«w.i 
icvari Instate imi.t. aim- MontkoM'tt; 
reatn forward: Detests Tr.iMin 11 1 lasts* left. 

anil NlN Vimling 'S> oulM.lv left 

vn«4 tram: Km Wmst> «S>. giiall* 

,(., ,1'Sr'i: iluhl fulliuuk. i niilli 



Teammates Elect Injured Tackle 
James Honorary Co-Captain Of Year 



By Mike Berger 

Anyone who is held in such high 
regard Jt»y his teammates as to be 
unanimously elected team co-captain 
for the year, liesides having the 
son dedicated to him. must have a 
rare combination of talent. leader- 
ship, and popularity. 

The value of Jerry James to the 
college's football squad both Issr 
year and for three brief games this 
season cannot be overestimated. 

In addition to being the outstand- 
ing lineman on the team, James was 
the place-klcker. and his record of 
emersion., stood at six straight be- 
fore his leg injury in the game with 
Los Angeles City College. The Im- 
portance of the kicker can be best 
demonstrated by glancing at the two 
big points that separated City Col- 
lege from Santa Rosa in the final 
game of the season, 14-12. 

Football games are won and lost in 
the line, and tackle James was the 
key player in the team's forward 
wall. His speed and agility in block- 
ing' were big factors in the success 
of the Rams' running game. Defen- 
sively, the big tackle had the size and 
strength to bottle up most of the op- 
position's attack down the middle. 

All linemen are eager to get Into 
the scoring column, and In the Stock- 
ton gauie this season fames really 
got into the act in this regard. With 
the Rams trailing, iS-6. late In the 
contest, James broke Into the Stock- 
ton backfleld, stole a pltchout, and 
raced 28 yards to score the tying 
touchdown. He then kept the college 
In the running for the Junior Rose 
Bowl bid by booting the extra point 
that retained the Rams' unbeaten 
mark until the final game of the year. 




HONORARY co-coptoin Jsrry Jomes 

After suffering his broken leg in 
the game down south.. James was 
forced to stay there for a week lie- 
fore returning home and eventually 
had to drop ouj of college for this 
semester because the heavy cast on 
his leg made it impossible for him to 
move around freely. 

Polytechnic, always a power in San 
Francisco high school football, pro- 
duced James, and as a senior he made 
the All-City team at tackle. He went 
on to become an All-Conference line- 
man at the same position in his first 
season at the college. 



WEDNESDAY, DEC EM IE* I, I W ra g « 4 

Oub Cavalcade 

Sororities Hold 
Formal Prese 
At Century Club 

By Carolyn Fisher 

Sponsored by the Inter-So- 
rority Council, the formal pres- 
entation of new members of so- 
rorities was held last Saturday 
at the Century Cmh on FYamtrfn and 
Sutter Streets. 

Prior to 1953, presents were held 
by each sorority separately and last 
Saturday's fete-marked the second 
consecutive joint ISC presents. 
Pledges were escorted to the affair 
by a fraternity member and were 
presented by the sorority presidents. 
The sororities represented, their 
presidents and their guests were 
Theta Tau, Diane ToJman. president, 
accompanied by her parents Mr. and 
Mrs. Phillip Tolman; ZeU Chi, Alice 
St. Louis, president/and her parents 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank St. Louis; Alpha 
Lambda Chi, Josephine Gandert. 
president, her parents Mr. and Mrs. 
John W. Gandert: Delta Pal, Pat 
Smith, president, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Karl D. Smith, Kappa Phi, Jackie 
Mascarelli, president : her parents 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mascarelli; and 
Phi Beta Rho, Dorothy Trezise. pres- 
ident, and her father Ray P. Trezise. 
The I'nitcd Students Association, 
under the direction of President Bob 
Burmeister. win hold its semi-annual 
election convention on Tuesday, De- 
cember 28. at 2 p.m. in the Buiidmg 
2 student lounge. 

Plans are underway now for a 
Christmas Party on December 18 for 
all members of the Chinese .Students 
Club. The clubs recent Turkey Hop 



Dramatists Present Goodbye, My Fancy 




Overflow Crowd Anticipated For 
First Performance Tomorrow 
Night In Collegers Little Theater 

With the anticipation of an overflow house for their openinc 
night, the college's Little Theater group begins its three day run 
of Fay Kanin's three act comedy, Goodbye, My Fancy, tomorrow 
night at 8 p.m. in the little, theater of the Science Building: - 

The production will be staged at the same curtain time on Fri, 
day and Saturday evening* December 10 and 11, Joyce Codv stu 
dent director of the play, said yester 




College Hour Schedule 

S o'clock class*!— 8:10 to 8:50 
9 o'clock dqtMi — 9:00 to 9:40 

10 o'clock, claitat— 950 to 10:30 

. Coll.g. Hour— 10:40 to 1 1 :20 • 

11 o'clock closs.i— 1 1:30 to 12:10 

12 o'clock clatiot— J 2:20 to 1:00 / 



Official Publication of the Associated Students of City College of San Francisco 



VOLUME 39 



_ 



SAN FRANCISCO— WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 5. 19SS 



NUMBER 10 



had a successful turnout 

The Newman Club is having a 
Christmas Party tonight at Sigmund 
Stern Grove starting at 7:30 p.m. 



Sort- Cl2™ * .1 . B "f W r Ur - N r io WOn *• """ d tlo » «■»»» cort.,t ot 

American foreign Policy Sub/ei 
Of Semi- Annua/ Speech Contest 

When the Christmas Holidays are over, the debate team, will- 
return to college to hold their semi-annual Alumni Speech Award 
Contest. The subject is to be American Foreign Policy and anyone 
can «oter this contest. The winner will have his name engraved 
on a gold cup. 

Winner of last year's contest was Grant Barnes, who was a 
prominent figure here in debating. 



leta Chi Plans Yule 
Cheer Per Canon Kip 

Christina* cheer for underprivi- 
leged children at Canon Kip Com- 
munity House, 8th and Natoma 
Streets In San Francisco, will be 
the aim of ZeU Chi sorority here, 
when the members give their 
Christmas Party one week before 
the holiday, according to Tookie 
Radlllo, sorority treasurer. 

As part of their Nervier to the 
college, the sorority also gives an 
Easter Party for the children of 
Canon Kip. 

The group, which Is sponsored by 
Catherine .shorn, has modeled fash- 
ion show* during the open bouse of 
the Goodwill Industries. President 
of the sorority h> Alice 8t. Louis. 

'Super rnch' Film 
Runs College Hour 

Super Inch is the title of the mo- 
tion picture which will be shown this 
Friday, December 10 during college 
hour in Room 136 of the Science 
Building. Madison Devlin, audio- vis- 
ual aids instructor here, announced 
• last-week;- ' — - — 

The construction and planning of 
the giant pipe line which pipes na- 



After taking second place at Santa 
Clara, Nov ember 20, the college de- 
bate team went to San Jose State 
last Monday for a roundtable discus- 
sion of American Education, 

Members of Phi Rho Pi honor de- 
bate society who participated in the 
San Jose debate are Bob Arago, 
Klaus Arons, Vic Hebert and Noei 
Marsh. The team has competed in 
Bay Area debates and has traveled 
all over California and out of the 
state. 

Norman McLeod won a trophy at 
Stockton's Pi Kappa Delta sponsored 
debate on one of the trips the society 
took last year. His trophy was won 
for discussion In the Pi Kappa Delta 
contest. 

Officers of the team are President 
Jim Mullihs; Vice-Preaidant, Joei 
Marsh; Secretary, Louis Rogers; and 
Club Activities Board Representative 
Rose Thurman. 

Job Office Open Extra 
Weekx Demands Heavy 



Te meet the needs of both students 
and employers, the college placement 
service will remain open during the 
first week of Christmas vacation be- 
ginning Monday. December 13. Joseph 
A. Amori, placement director will 
maintain office hours from 8 am 
through 4.30 p.m. dally. 

Students who have not been hired 
shouldnot only file their applications 
immediately but should keep in close 
touch with the placement service of- 
fice m Building 2, Amori said. Many 



Rally And Club 
Meetings Friday 

'Club meetin«.v"and a rally will bo 
held during college hour 10:40 to 
11:20 a.m. this Friday, Dean Louis 
Batmale announced this week. 

The rally, planned by Emmett 
Thompson, chairman of the Rally 
Committee, will honor the college 
basketball team. Another purpose of 
the rally is to collect clothing for the 
underprivileged children of Korea 

To secure the clothing, Thompson 
said, admission for each person at- 
tending the rally will be one article 
of clothing. ' 

High on Thompsons list of pros- 
pective performers for the rally i» 
George Shearing, who appeared at 
the college ortce before. Thompson 
stressed the fact that the date is only 
tentative because Shearing might be 
out of to wn on Friday. 
"" . n **'«'«ftl veterans and newcomers 
will be introduced by the coach of the 
squad. Ralph Hillsman. 

Students who don't have club meet- 
ings were urged by Thompson to at- 
tend the rally. 



day. 

Tickets for Goodbye, My Fancy 
have been on sale since the middle of 
last month and all performances are 
expected to draw crowds that will 
fill the groups playhouse, Jann 
Palmer, producer of the play, com- 
mented. 

In order to make tickets to the pro- 
duction more easily obtained by stu- 
dents, the group has set np a table in 
the hall of the defence Building on 
the first floor. Students desiring 
tickets may acquire them from repre- 
sentatives at the tabic or from mem- 
bers of the Little Theater group who 
are selling them around the campus. 
Admission is free to Associated 
Students. and 50 cents to students not 
having AS cards. General admission 
is $1.00. 

Goodbye, My Fancy is the story of 

the return of a liberal congresswo- 

man, Agatha Reed, to the campus of 

I her old college for the purpose of 

[receiving an honorary degree during 

homecoming ceremonies. 

Frank Anderson, Diana William* 
and Ron Bolts-play the leading roles 
°t M , t * Col e , a Life Magazine pho- 
tographer, Agatha Reed, and Dr. 
Merrill, president of the. college in 
the production. Jan Sobleaki as Oin- 
ny Merrill, and Edwlna Moquin as 
Woody. Miss Reed's wisecracking 
secretary, an featured in the cast. 
The rest of the cast includes Joan 
Meckie as Ellen, Anne Canelloa as 
Susan. Gail Clark as Miss Shackle- 
ford. Lee Jensen as Jo, Bob Johnson 
as the telephone man, Antoinette 
Mannina as Miss Birdshaw, Stan 
Miller as Dr. Pitt. Barbara Raffaelli 
as Amelia. Henry Schlachte* as 
Uaude Griswold. Warren Smith as 
Professor Din g l y , and Carol Waugh 

as Carol. " ~"" 

• The production staff for the pro- 
duction is Miss Palmer, producer 
Pat Francisco and George Sweet as- 
sistant producers; Miss Cody, assist- 
ant director: Miss Canellos ward- 
robe: Bill Conkie. props; Eddie 
Farnsworth, head carpenter; BUI 
Keller, sound; Jane Lutt, wardrobe 
Roy Maffei. master electrician; Dick 
Moore, publicity director; Marilyn 
Williamson, tickets; and Carol Win- 
ternitz, in charge of the house 




Students Assist 
In Library Work 

Valuable work experience is gained 
by those student* atdim? -the mem- 
bers of the college library staff in 
correspondence, typing, filing of 
hooks, cards, pamphlets and maga- 
zines, processing and shelving of 
books, and the keeping of- the library 
in a neat and orderly condition Cle- 
ment Skrabak. library staff member 
stated yesterday. 

Students enrolled in Business 85A 
or 85B gain from 1 to 3 office prac- 
^/ r *' denuding upon the 
number of hours spmt in the library 

They arc Eugene Ashby. George 



tural gas from the oil fields of Texa, "1" ""'T* 2 ' AmaTi *** M *«y 
to California is- the wb£J ; J tn^tTS **". d ° ] " tC hlring - Thes ° *»- 
picture. ** ° f tB «j £lude confectionery firms, nurseries, 

'floral shops, and the like. 

Miss America Wishes The College 
'Merry Christmas' Via Telephone 

college December 1, to wish students' 10 "anyplace 1 ' and consequently she Th. "*""' '" ,ne '"""ary. 

and faculty a Merry Christmas. • ™ de ,he c «" »° the college: SincUheiflerkefev L™ *?,** r> Ashby ' George 

Miss America phoned from Scran- i ™' n *'** ^ ,hrou * h at a time wn'n ChZTc^le^J*^ f™ 1 ™ 

ton. Pennsylvania, where srJ T was ! i^unabteSSkT ,0 *"* \** ^^^^ S^^'lSSTa^ 

here at 12:45 p.m. and Brad'Swent MitTer weth^Tere*^ ^ fl™** £*" SSrftlcSJ ^Z 
Associated Student's office at the I r^^A^ , dpan of men : ™**y Rupert Shinn RirhLl* £ Schroeder - 

^wrd^srH€3&ffVM&s; 

r Delta Psi Sorority, Skrabak added 
As a part of their pledge duties 
Pledges to Delta P,i must spend 18 
hours working in„the librar^ Irene 
Mensing, Delta Psi coordinator 

tals of'nh P,edBeS ° n the SEE 
tals of library procedure and grades 
them on their work. Kraaes | 



Royalty Petitions For 
Sophomore Ball Readied 

Applicants for King and Queen of 
the Sophomore # Ball, to be presented 
Saturday, January 22. will be able to 
obtain their petitions eaily in Janu- 
ary, Brad Owens, sophomore class- 
president, stated last week: 

Any sophomore man or woman is 
eligible to run. and in tfie j>e,st each 
candidate has been backed by a so- 
rority, fraternity, or club, although 
this is not necessary. Owens said 

a Y 0,m ^ wm take P ,n< * ab <>ut Wo 
days before the ball and all Associ- 
ated Students will have the privilege 

The Colonial room of the St Fran- 
cis hotel has been chosen for the site 
of the dance and all AS members 
will be admitted without charge 
Charge for non-members is $2.50 per 



9 Clubs' Active 

Status 

Still Outstanding 

Twenty-nine organizations 
have submitted their petitions 
for active-campus status to the 
Club Activities Board, while! 
nine organizations are still outstand- 
ing. Ed. Dollard, in. change of Cfttt 
memBerships, reported yesterday. 

Those clubs that have submitted 
petitions are United, Students Associ- 
ation, Alpha Phi Omega, Beta Tau 
Phi Beta Rho, Chinese Students Club 
Alpha Phi' Epsilon, Tau Chi Sigma' 
Delta P4 Beta Phi BetaTZeta Chi 
Collegiate Christian Fellowship Le- 
Cercle Francais, Theta Tau. Gamma 
Phi Ypsilon. Masonic Club, Alpha 
Lambda Chi, Hotel and Restaurant 
Society, Men's Glee Club. Engineering 
Society, I nt e r n atio n al Rel a t ions C l U b — 
Lambda Phi. A Cappella Choir, Can- 
terbury Club. Phi Rho Pi, Kappa Phi 
Newman Club, Band Association! 
Lutheran Club, and Filipino Club 

Those clubs which have not sub- 
mitted their charters Include Block 
SF, Women's Athletic Association 
Horticulture Society. Alpha Gamma 
Sigma, Pick and Hammer Society 
Alpha Sigma Delta. Phi Beta Delta' 
Delta Sigma Tau. and Drama Club 

Dollard urged all clubs to submit 
their charters as soon as possible 
Progress of CAB is delayed because 
of this and, therefore, he asked all 
outstanding clubs to co-operate. 

Conlan Honors 
AGS At Reception 

Members of Alpha Gamma Sigma 
sotaolastic honor society here were 
the guests of Dr. Louis Conlan. presi- 
dent of the college, and other college 
administrators, at a president's re- - 
ception last Sunday afternoon in the 
student lounge. 

The event, which takes place each 
semester, is designed to enable the 
president of the college to meet and 
converse with the honor students 

Next event listed on the ACSjkj^, 
kA\? , ca,endar is the semi-annuaP 
AOS dinner, which will be tomorrow 
evening beginning at 5:30 p.m in 
the faculty dining room 

Administrators of the college have 
been invited to *Hend and ay a nen 
feature of AGS banquets, invitations 

iS^r a i" *** n ^nded, to high-- - 
^cnoor honor society presidents and 
inoir sponsors. . ■ . ■ , f 

Following the dinner and presen- 
tation of awards, the AGS members, 
I heir sponsor Don Jensen, and their 
guests will adjourn to the little the- 
ater, Room 28. to see the drama pro- 
duction. Goodbye, My Fancy. 

The first chewing gum was manu- 
factured in the state-of Maine in 1848 
under the brand names, "Licorice 
Lulu, "Four-in-Hand," and "Sugar 



"Af^L^'STo^n. and Mc I ! A ™*» 

aught, the Si wa^s .r»n,f ""l, M f; .1" . "* u *! nt « ■ v * rb «' "Nation to 



Examiner Promotion Editor Lectures 
Journalism Class Here On Techniques 

Gray Creviing, promotion ed.tnr «r , , _.,. . ~ %W "V«'«*» 



Naught, the call was transferred to 
the office of Louis F. Batmale, dean 
of semi-professional courses, where 
Betty Scholzen, the dean's secretary 
took the call in his absence 



view her performance on the Philco 
Television Playhouse, Sunday, De- 
cember 26. She will be the star of an 
hour-long comedy especially written 
for her. 



Gray Creviing, promotion editor of 
the San Francisco Examiner, ad- 
dressed the newswriting class here 
November 24, on the functions and 
techniques of the newspaper's pro- 
motion department. 

Aimed at keeping circulation at the 
highest possible level and encourag! 
doL^ s^Ptions, the promotion 
departments work ranges from spon- 
n° n r mg . <™t«*ts and events o?3££ c 
participation to carefully constructing 
thought-provoking and eye-appeal!^ 

Radio, television, outdoor advertis- 



ing mail and handbills are some 
media employed to carry advertising 

to the public. 

In an informal question and answer 
type lecture, Creveling explained the 
reasoning behind a series of colorful 
ads which he exhibited to the class. 
Much of todays promotion work is 
directed toward the youthful citi- 
zenry since they become the news- 
papers advertisers of tomorrow. 

In his closing remarks Creveling 
offered this thought to the student 
aspiring to become a news reporter: 
The city editor seeks first and fore- 
most an inquiring mind." 




PRESENTING THE ANNUAL Oanmon Sdiolarthipt to two San F . um. i w. kign school 
gradual*! now itudonti at th* colUg*. it Pr*tid*nt Em*ritu» Archibald J. Cloud. 
I Rtoiving th* awards or*, Uft to right standing", Claudia Sp**ti*n of Lincoln High 
School and Margar*r Shtur of Polytechnic High School. Soatod, kit to right, on 
John Brady, associate suporintkndont of San Francisco Public Schools, and Mrs. 
Goorgo Hindloy. mombor of th* San Francisco Board of Education. Consisting of 
1125 •och, th* awards war* mad* during th* Pr*p Day luncheon. D*c*mb*r 9. 

• —Guardsman Photo by G**. 



Spring Scholarship Petition Deadline 
Set For April 12; Dean Announces 
Availability Of five Scholarships 

Five scholarships will be awarded at intervals during the Spring 
semester, Mary Golding, dean of women, announced today. 

Petitions for the Florence Louis scholarship must be in the office 
ot Dean Golding no later than February 23, 1955. 

This scholarship, in the amount of $25 and an Associated Student 
card, is made available to one woman student each semester who 

has completed 15 units of work with 



Conlan and Wilson 
Referee Bowl Game 

President Louis G. Conlan and 
Tom Wilson, hygiene Instructor at 
the college, were officials for the 
Rose Bowl game in Pasadena on 
January 1. 

President Conlan, who has 
worked such classics ,^a the East- 
West Shrine game and last year's 
Big- Game between California and 
Stanford, served as field Judge, 
and Wilson, another well-known 
Pacific Coast Conference official. 
waa head linesman for the game. 

Pacific Coast Conference Com- 
missioner Victor Schmidt officially 
announced the Rose Bowl officials 
on December 14, 1954. President 
Conlan and Wilson left college on 
December SB for the game. 



a "C" average or better. The decision 
of the award committee is based on 
the student's scholarship, need ;md 
leadership, Dean Golding said. 

Other scholarships to be awarded 
later in the semester include the Dr. 
A. J. Cloud scholarships, which will 
be available to one man and one 
woman student; the Chinese Stu- 
dents Association scholarship, avail- 
able to one man and one woman 
student, and the Graduating Class of 
1954 scholarship to be awarded to 
two men and two women students. 

Recipients of these awards will re- 
ceive $50. Letters of application will 
be received by Edwin C. Browne, 
dean of men. Room S148 and Dean 
Goldmg. Room SI 50, until Ap r il I B . 
1955. 

Scholarships are expected to be 
given out at a special scholarship 
tally to be held some time in June. 



IFC Nominates Candidates For AS 



Elections; USA Backs Independents 



USA Reorganizes, 
Promises Strong 
Ticket for Spring 

No United Students Associa- 
tion— candidates will run for! 
office this fall, delegates decided 
at the USA convention last! 
Thursday. The party plans to endorse ! 
independent candidates this election, 
as it is in the process of f"ebrRttnt2a> \ 
tion and promises u strong ticket this 
spring. 
4 The USA had planned to nominate 
candidates for Student Council seats 
in this election, but;' according to 
party leaders, , the field of competi- 
tion from independent candidates 
was so great that the organization 
decided to support those candidates. 

Before the birth of the USA in 
1952. the Student League was the 
equivalent organization and nomi- 
nated candidates until 1949. 

A strong showing was made b y th e - 
i USA in its, first year on campus. 
They won ori^e executive position, the 
presidency of the AMS, and five 
•council seats. Since that time the 
USA has failed 
office. 

Last year USA sponsor Mervin 
Slosberg said, "It rests with you 
people to provide strong competition 
to the IFC candidates in order that 
the political party system may con- 
tinue here." Observers now say that 
only the future will tell whether the 
college's unique two-party political 
system, in operation since 1948. will 
remain. 



Candidates Speak 
At Rally Friday 

All candidates for Associated 
Student offices will be introduced 
at an election rally during college 
hour Friday, January 7, with elec- 
tions to follow on Wednesday, 
January 12 and Thursday, January 
13. Anthony Frost, Election Com- 
missioner, announced recently. 

Election posters will be approved 
through this Friday by the Election 
Committee. No standard has been 
set for the size of the posters. Be- 
cause of space limitations, the Elec- 
tion Committee will permit only 
two posters in the Science Building 
and three in Cloud Hall per candi- 
date. 



Beta Phi Beta fraternity's 
Golden Slipper Dance, the only 

to win an elective off campus event of its kind 



Independent Candidates May Give 
Two-Party System Competition 



By Bev Swope 

Well known among California's 
two-year colleges for its "unique 
two-party system of government," 
_City College might possibly see much 
competition from independent candi- 
dates in Associated Student elections 
for spring 1955. 

The Inter-Fraternity council and 
the United Students Association have 
been in recent years the only two 
politically-Interested groups on 
mmpiis. Since their Inauguration In 
the spring of 1948 and 1952 respec- 
tively, these two major parties have 
controlled student government. With 
few exceptions their candidates have 
ultimately come out on top in election 
results. ■ 

This semester the USA reports that 
it intends to support independent 
candidates. The IFC is running a full 
ticket of nominees for AS offices. 

The lack of USA candidates for 
student offices apparently will not 
mean a lack of competition for the 
IFC for spring 1956, since reports 
have it that this election will see 
many independent candidates in the 



running. Or perhaps a few new 
parties? 

Because of an extension of the 
deadline for election petitions from 
the original date of December 30 to 
December 31, and the possibility of 
still another extension /it press time, 
no one seems to be sure of who is 
running and who is not — except, of 
course, the already - nominated IFC 
candidates. 

J But the possibility of independent 
TcdTirpe'titiOn seems great! According 
|to reports, the IFC might have much 
competition from within its own 
iparty for some of the higher AS 
offices. 

To date at least four persons have 
' t expressed willingness to run Inde- 
pendently for president of the AS. 
And If indications prove true, the 
'other AS offices will not go uncon- 
tested from independent candidates. 
In former elections an independent 
candidate was considered to have 
less chance of sficcess than a nomi- 
nee from one of the two political 
parties— IFC and USA. 

Might this election be a turning 
point in AS political ideas and 
practices? 



Total Veteran 
Enrollment Here 
Tops State, USF 

Of'thc three major non-specialized 
colleges located in San Francisco. 
City College has the highest total of 
veterans enrolled for the present -• 
mester. followed by San Francisco 
State College and USF. 

Veterans now enrolled here total 
1127 which -may be roughly com- 
puted to be about one-third of the 
3718 male students who registered 
during the first of the fall semester. 

The total number of veterans at- 



Beta Phi Beta 
Presents Slipper 
Dance This f rid ay 



Al Niemi Receives 
fraternity Backing 
for Presidency 

By a simple majority vote on 
the third ballot. Al Niemi cap- 
tured the Inter-Fraternity coun- 
cil nomination for Associated 
Student president during the eight- 



sponsored by a fraternity at the 
college this semester, will be held in 
the Gold Roorn of the Fairmont Ho- 
tel this Friday night, January 1,110m 
9 p.m. to 12 midnight. Paul Oitiz, 
Beta Phi Beta vice-pre s ident in 
charge ol the dance, announced re- 
cenUy. 

OH Ray and his nine -peer dance 
band, who provided the music far 
thia semester's Homecoming Dance, 
will furnish the melody for the oc- 
casion. Semi-formal attire will be 
the dress for the evening, uhirh will 
be unique in its presentation, accord- 
ing to Ortis. 

Admission to the affair is $200 per 
h couple, and tickets may now be ob- 
| tained from members of the fra- 
ternity or from the st udent bank in 
the Science Building. 

Decorations for the dunce will be 
taken care of by Bill Cirimele Pete 
Ruppert. president of the fraternity, 
will be in charge of publicity ar- 
rangements, and Al Kingston will be 
the official host for the evening. 
Ortiz and Al Caredeo are handling 
other plans for the event. 

Tallies in the shape of miniature 
golden slippers will be awarded to 
all women ss thay aw l e e I h e d am e 

tending college here at the termina- am | the holder of a certain tally will 

tion of last semester totaled 849 or 

about 278 under the present enroll- 
ment, as revealed by the Veterans 

Affairs office, which is now located 

in Room 134 in the Science Building. 
Enrollment of veterans at San 

Francisco State College comprises 

close to one sixth or 928 of the 7367 

male students registered there for the 

first six weeks of this semester? 
This attendance surpasses the total 

number of veterans by '320 for a 

total of 608 who were in attendance 

last semester as based on information 



be presented with a door prise. 

Presented annually by *the Beta 
Phi Beta fraternity the d;mce will 
initiate the *«ct»i actrvrttcs of the 
naw year. — T— ,— 

-» •• 

Parking foreseen 
On Reservoir Root 

College students may be able ta 
■ark aver water in the future, ac- 
obtained from Kay Krause. military carding ta Jahn J. Brady, coordinator 
affairs secretary, and John Berg- j af the division of student welfare 
stresser, dean of students at State here. 

College. ' Underground reservoirs are to be 

Former servicemen attending thej built by the Public Utilities Commis- 

1'niverslty of San Francisco for the sion where the west campus now is, 



hour IFC convention December 29. 

Niemi defeated Phil Gaal and Al 
Kingston in a closely-contested rate 
for the highest AS office. 

The IFC nomination for AS vice- 
president was given to Marcia Herat, 
after her victory on the fourth bal- 
lot over Marion (header and Betty 
Peterson. 

Bob Johnson received the IFC can- 
didacy for Associated Men Student 
president. His political opponent, Bob 
Arago, lost on the third ballot. 

In close competition with Karin 
Walker f..r the Associated Women 
Student president vote, Tookie Ra- 
dillo triumphed and became the IFC 
nominee. 

Joe Graham gained- tke nomination 
for sophomore president over John 
Roberts, while Arthur Handy de- 
feated Marilyn Sleotte. Mel Patael 
and Glen Allen for freshman presi- 
dent nominee. 

Successful candidates for nomina- 
tion to sophomore seats in student 
council were Lawrence Lowe, Esther 
Phillips. Gerrio Fink, Jim Nichols. 
Carol Thompson, Marcia Norstrom 
and Connie Panagaki.v 

Vic Heberfc. Phil Braverman, Bar- 
bara Batmale, Judy Wilson, Joyce 
Weaver, Bob Bliss and Jessie Daw- 
son won in competition for IFC sup- 
port as freshman nominees to council. 

Council Ponders 



Student Finance, 



Voting Structure 

Organization of the upcoming elec- 
tions and problems in student finance 
were the main concern of the Stu- 
dent Council in the past few meet- 
ings, 

Reports from the Election Commis- 
sioner ..and several to i iu iii tt eg; 



fall semester total 528, making up 
shout one - fifth of the total male 
student*. 

This is the only institution of the 
three that had a drop in veteran at- 
tendance from the spring semester at 
which time veterans there totaled 
636. according to information related 
by William J. Dillion. registrar at 
the University of Saii Francisco. 

Except for any student who may 
have dropped attendance, the fore- 
going figures include all male stu- 
dents in college at the first of the 
fall semester: full time, limited, day 
and evening class attendance and 
veterans of both contemporary wars, 
excluding San " Francisco State Col- 
lege, from which the number of vet- 
erans attending there under World 
War II benefits was unobtainable. 



and the commission may agree (o 
build them strong enough for park- 
ing. The new parking area will de- 
pend on extra funds to be voted by 
the Board of Education. 

College administration officials are 
now concentrated in one wing of the 
Science Building. Brady said. Only 
the placement and student activities 
offices remain on the west campus. 
Student activities will move into the 
new Student Union and Cafeteria in 
September, while the placement of- 
fice will move into the space now 
occupied by the bank. 

Work has begun on a photography 
lab in Cloud Hall, while the ceramics 
department will move into a quonset 
hut in Hurley Village. The custodians 
have already deserted the west 
campus for Cloud Halt 



considered, and the location of poll- 
ing places, filing of petitions anrt 
registration of candidates were drs- 
cuaaed. Final votes were not held on 
any matter* facing the council at the 
last meeting because of the lack of u 
quorum among the members. 

A committee of the whole waa 
formed, and the derisions of the 
meeting wrr.e w ritten in the form of 
minutes, to be accepted or rejected 
by Ahe emineil whenever a quorum 
could be formed. 

Several transfers of student funds 
were made by the finance commit- 
tee because of unexpected expendi- 
tures by several organizations. The 
choir, band and glee club budgets 
were frozen by the committee for a 
short while until lists of the mem- 
bers of the organizations were sub- 
mitted to the committee. 

Appropriation of funds for the pur- 
chase of outstanding service awards 
and council keys, awards given to 
council members, was considered by 
the council, to be voted jipon at a 
later date. Nominations for the re- 
cipient of the Outstanding' Student 
Award will be submitted to the coun- 
cil on January 11 and 13. A vote will 
be held on Januafry 13 and the win- 
ner will be announced at the council 
dinner, to be held Tuesday. January 
18. at the California Hotel, according 
to Bill Boldenweck, Associated Stu- 
dent, president. 

AH campus organizations subsi- 
dized by the Associated Students are 
represented at the council meetings, 
held each Tuesday and Thursday in 
Building 2. 




Cijf (©Uarbgman Editorial Page 

• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students 
City College of San Francisco 




PRESS 



Volume 39, No. 10 



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5. I9SS 



Pag* 2 



Only Students Cun Remedy 
Serious Snack Bur Situation; 
Shut-Down Hard On Everyone 

A worthy project to correct one of the worst maintenance prob- 
lems of the college is currently being ruined by a completely 
- careless lack of good sense and good manners on the part of a group 
of students 1iere. The result is likely to be to the detriment and dis- 
satisfaction of the very ones who are bringing it about. 

The basement snack bar' in the Science Building has been oper- 
ated strictly as a service to students here by the hotel and restau- 
rant division of the college. .The profit ranges from little to noth- 
ing, and the only gain is in experience for the H it R people who 

are behind the counter. 

Now Hie snack bar is in definite danger of being closed per- 
manently. Dr. Oscar E. Anderson, co-ordinator of educational man- 
agement, has extended his patience to the limit and far beyond in 
an effort to give the students who rely on the snack J»ar for their 
quick noon meal every break. Unless the basement is cleaned up. 
in a hurry, the only alternative will be to close it down. . '•'• 
If the snack' bar is closed, it will deprive many students here 
of their only chance for a noon meal. There are many who have 
only a short time between classes and rely on the "coffee-and- 
doughnut" break that the snack bar affords 

. The trouble can be traeed to a particular group. Unfortunately, 
the group is a relatively large one. Many 6f the students who use 
the snack bat, show good sense and manners, but too many com- 
pletely .forget themselves in their hurried break between classes. 
Two of the fraternities on campus have made a vain attempt to 
improve conditions. However, their efforts have been met with 
derision — signs have been ignored, members of the groups have 
been pelted, and the clutter of paper cups and garbage in general 
continues to find its way away from the refuse cans and onto the 
floor. 

Because of their failures in the most basic aspect of the problem, 
the fraternities have temporarily stopped work, and their plans 
to remove the empty lockers, link trainers~and other assorted junk 
that litters the snack bar have been shelved. 

Naturally the ones who do the most damage — throw the most 
garbage carelessly on the floor and pay least attention to simple 
rules of courtesy — are going to be the ones who cry the loudest 
when the snack bar is closed. But they are forcing the adminis- 
tration to take this course, the only one left open to them. 

The mess in the snack bar is caused by- plain and simple care- 
less ness. We 're sur e tha t these same people would never dream 
of throwing papers and tfishes on the floor of a downtown res- 
turant or the dining room of a large hotel. Yet they seem to forget 
that the basement snack bar is also an eating place, and one which 
must be kept just as neat and sanitary as any other restaurant. 

Students who take advantage of these facilities have two alterna- 
tives open to them. They 



Shots it I! Dltloiii 



TRANSPORTATION problems 
-■■ seem to have been solved by 
some of the more ingenious stu- 
dents on campus. This would 
definitely explain the Flexy Racer, 
trimmed in bright purple and un- 
doubtedly something Santa Claus 
left, parked at the south entrance 
to the Science Building last Monday. 

The horse feeding blissfully in the 
field behind the cafeteria is one of 
another color.-. and. .opinions range 
from the ridiculous to the sublime. 
Anyway, it beats walking. 
' — '— •> — • » 

A TARGET for more than ridicule 
recently was Ralph Libby, president 
of Alpha Phi Omega fraternity. His 
group, along with Tau Chi Sigma, 
undertook the worthy enterprise of 
trying to clean up the basement 
snack bar in the Science Building. 

Th*> effort* of Libby and hi* com- 
patriots to post some well-worded 
signs were met with a barrage of 
uncomplimentary remarks and a 
shower of empty paper clips, both 
Injurious to the pride. 

Bloody but unbowed, they- got all 
the signs up, but the college's jani- 
ttorial staff promptly added insult to 
injury by cleaning the refuse cans 
and then replacing them in strategic 
s p ot s, being careful not to place a 
single one in its original position 
under the signs. 

• - • • • 



RESIGNED TO their half-empty 
classrooms last week were several 
instructors who put off scheduled 
tests and important lectures to allow 
for all of the after-Christmas illness 
suffered by students. After all. frost- 
bite from the extra-curricular ski 
trips and exhaustion (spelled lazy) 
suffered by students who just could 
not^bear to give up all that loot from 
holiday jobs are "legitimate sick- 
nesses, j 

One instructor made It sound 
cheery when she pointed out that 
City College had the distinction of 
being the only college in the country 
to hold classes last week. 



Camera Replaces Bow, Arrow 

Cousin Of Queen Of Iran Starts 
Royal Romance Through Pictures 

By Don Osborne 

The marriage between the beautiful Soraya Bakhtiari and the 
Shah of Iran, who recently visited San Francisco, might never have 
taken place if it hadn't been for the mild camera mania of an 
Iranian photography student, Goodarz Khan Bakhtiari, who is now 
enrolled at the college. -, 

Goodarz and Soraya, who are first "cousins, studied languages 
together at Davis College in London. 
A camera fan even then, Goodarz 
used to practice his hobby of pho- 
tography by using the lovely Soraya 
as his model. It was these photo- 
graphs which Goodarz sent back to 
his aunt in Iran and which she 
showed to the recently divorced 
Shah that started the romance. 

He sent her an invitation to re- 
turn to her homeland, and in the 
presence of both families Soraya 
met the Shah of Iran. Five days 
later a formal engagement was an- 
nounced, and within five months the 
-royal pair were wed. 

Of royal lineage himself, Goodarz 
Is the immediate successor of the 
Khan of the Bakhtiari tribe in Iran. 
The Bakhtiaris, numbering some 
500,000 people, are reputed to be the 
most powerful' tribe in the country 
and have a history that extends beck 
to almost 1.000 BC. 

Born in the town of Ejfahan, 
Goodarz received both his primary' 
and secondary education there. Later. 
while studying at the University of 




Osborne 



Teheran.' he met Dr. Boris, an Amer- 
ican missionary, who influenced him 
into coming to the United States. 
On his way he stopped off at Switz- 
erland and again at London. 

Finally arriving in this country In 
MUX? he studied at the I'nlverslty 
of California- and received a Bache- 
lor of Arts degree in Political Sci- 
ence. Now in his second semester, he 
l>laiis to finish a full two year course 
in photography at the college. 

Goodarz. who is 31 years old, sums 
up his plans for the future by say- 

~2 ~VK 







WILLIE HUDSON 



*9*JZ, 



GUS BAGATELOS 




KEN ORZELL 



LES BARROS 



SHIRLEE McCORMICK 



3 Ram Linemen, 2 Backs Named 
To Big Seven All-Conference Team 



Five members of Coach 
G rover Klemmer's strong 1954 
Ram football team were named 
to the Big Seven All-Conference 
team 'released recently by the coaches 

of the member colleges. 

Quarterback Les Barros, guard 
Willie Hudson and tackle Ken Or- 
zell were named to the first squad 
and fullback Shirlee McCormick and 
center Gus Bagatetos received second 
tearn honors. 

West Contra Costa, Big Seven eo- 



GOODARZ KHAN BAKHTIARI. touv 
th* Ou«n of Iron. 

— Guardsman Photo by John Shtrr,. 

ing, "I have in mind to go bar 
put both political science and ah> 
tography to the service oi 
country and to introduce her (atwrl 
more adequately to the world . 

— -J ■*. 

Unique Politics 



College 



e Athletes 
Receive Awards At 
Block SF Banquet 



champion, topped the list selected. 
The Comets, beaten only by the 
Rams, placed four men on the first 
team, headed by halfback Credell 
Green, who was also named second 
team Junior College Ail-American. 
The three City College stars and two 
each from league co-champion Santa 
Rosa and Sacramento rounded out 
the first string. 

Barros, the engineer of the power- 
ful Ram attack, was one of the stead- 
iest quarterbacks in the league, and 
his pin-point passing, ball-handling 
and play-calling were directly re- 
sponsible for many, of the San Fran- 
cisco wins.- Barros was playing his 
first year for the college. 

Hudson, the freshman guard and 
season co-captain, was continually 
brilliant as a linebacker in addition 
to being a fine offensive blocker. 
Many considered him the superior of 
Ser»erii Hayes, stocky West Contra 
Costa guard who was his mate on the 



Tie Spectator 



Pa tt Civilizations Tried To 
Do What Is Done Today 



^THROUGHOUT the history 
of the world, every civiliza- 
tion has left behind some tracty 
of its existence which declares 
thai long ago it st rived to do what 
has been accomplished today. 

One of the most prevalent traces 
left is an obsession of mankind which 
drives him to building monuments 
higher and higher in the air. 

The American civilization is not 
immune to this obsession. Its archi- 
tects have built their monuments 
higher than any previous civilization 
open to them. They may continue to act like poorly-disci- f^ ha ,* proba J bly bu " t more Jhan 

u C i: d Ht?e nd n rUde Ch ;n dren - ^ Sl£ ^ ^^^ *^^ 
thoughtlessness Or the* may act like mature college students and. *an skyscrapers fill the individual 

-rttolng so. retain use of the snack bar. with a profound respect for his race. 

For the sake of all concerned, we hope the latter course is the s,andin « at the bottom of one of 

one followed. tnese massive blocks of concrete and 

. '. • ■ ■ — — «— »'eel, a feeling of awed insignificance 



overcomes him, but once he stands 
on the roof and looks down at the 
swirling mass of humanity he real- 
izes that combined they are capable 
of almost anything. 

American cities are like a series of 
huge concrete canyons where the sun 
seldom touches the narrow trails be- 
tween the mortared cliffs. Crowded 
but hygenic. they are our unique 
method of living and the skyscraper 
stands above everything in monu- 
mental splendor. 

America is rightly proud of these 
great architectural achievements 
which will live in the future as final 
- pro o f of « -once great civilization and 
men of the future will look upon the 
results of this age with wonder and 
remark to each other, "How could 
they have accomplished such mag- 
nificent architecture when they were 
so limited in technique and mate- 
rials* 



Registrar's Survey Shows Origin Oi Student Body 

CAM to AKirxm diioii/- MMtm ........ .. ■■ 

College Enrollment From City, 



SAN FRANCISCO PUBLIC AND PRIVATE SCHOOLS 
Balboa — 277 
Galileo— 213 
Girls — 8 



Gompers and O'Cennell — 13 
Lincoln — 223 -^ 



Lowell — 254 
Mission — 239 
Polytechnic — 256 
Washington— 432 
Private Schools — 535 



Private Schools On The Jncrea 



D 



zl_A 



r 



LEOAL RESIDENCE OF CITY COLLEGE STUDENTS 




LOCATION OF H IGH SCHOOLS ATTENDED 



PUBLIC SCHOOLS- 45% 
i PRIVATE SCHOOLS -13% 




By Dolqre* Staffer* 

Increased daytime enrollment, per- 
centagewise, of students from San 
Francisco public and private schools 
is shown here this semester in com- 
parison with figures compiled in 1952. 

.Students from private schools have 
shown the greatest Increase total. 
Percentage* were compiled In a sur- 
vey taken from the flies of the regis- 
trar's ufhre and conducted by Mary 
Jane Learnard, registrar here. Fig- 
ures' include students enrolled in day 
classes only. 

Enrollment of graduates of private 
schools here was recorded at 12 per 
cent of the attendance of students 
from Sari Francisco schools Com- 
pared with the 1952 figure of 9.1 per 
cent, a 3.9 per cent increase is shown. 

Attendance of students here from 
San Francisco public high schools 
has increased sligfctly. this semes- 
ters percentage of 45 rising over 
that of 1952, which was 44.5. A total 
of the figures shows that San Fran- 
cisco students comprise 58 per cent 
of the total student body. 

Students who graduated from high 



se 



schools in counties other than San 
Francisco compose 21 per cent of the 
enrollment, a drop of 6 per cent from 
the 27 per cent of 1952. 

Increase of students from states 
outside California rose from 12 per 
cent in 1952 to 14 per cent this 
semester. Foreign-students comprise 
" per cent of the enrollment, a 5 per 
cent- increase over 1952 

The survey showed the following 
enrollment from San Francisco high 
schools: Balboa, 277; Galileo 213 
Girls. 8; Gompers and O'Connell 13 •' 
Lincoln. 223; Lowell. 254; Mission'. 
239; Polytechnic. 25* Washington. 
432; San Francisco private schools. 
535. 

The survey further showed a sharp 
increase of students claiming legal 
residence In states other than Cal- 
ifornia. This semester IS per eent of 
the students at the college claim 
family residence outside the state, 
compared with 4.9 percent In 1952. 

Foreign countries are the legal res- 
idences of 7 percent of the students 
while two years ago the percentage 
was 4.1. . . R,r 



Semiannual Vote 
Checks Council 

The college's unique two party 
political system insures inspired 
and contested semi-annual e!ec- — 
tions and provides checks and 
balances to guard against possibl-- 
onesidedness in the Student Councii 

First party to challenge the Inter- 
Fraternity Council was the Student 
League. In the 1948 Spring -election- 
the Student League won four council 
seats, the IFC nine, with one ind«- 
pendent. 

In the next fail elections, position- 
were reversed, with the league win- 
ning nine seats to the IFCs fivr- 
Spring 1949 saw the return to power 
of the IFC and the death of the Stu- 
dent League. 

In 1949 a Committee for Beth': 
Student Government was formed 
which lasted until election tine A 
organization called Affiliated Stu- 
dents was formed out of the m 
age. which gained enough sin 
to win four council spots by the next 
June. 

1951 saw the reincarnation of the 
Student League. The league won 
three of the top six elective onVe* 
as well as eleven out of fou 
council seats that year. 

Election interest waned in 
Twenty of twenty-one elective offices 
were uncontested, and the frat' 
party won all offices. That summer 
the United Students Association a in- 
formed, which has competed with 
the IFC ever since. 

The USA made a strong sho win g 
in its first election, but the flrT 
dominated again that spring. 

Last year's elections saw continu- 
ing victories by the IFC and pe-' 
mism about the future of the USA 
but president Bob Burmister plans 
a newer and more powerful party for 
election time this January, « 

Guardsman Staff— Fall, 1954 

(Official itudent newspaper of th* Associated 
Students, published eoch Wednesday derlno. the 
«illeg* r»or with th* e.ception of holidays and 
•ocotiom, by itvdonh In Hi* (ovnHjllsrn-i»*»«- 
paper production department of City College o' 
San Franeiieo. Editorial offico, KM, Sci*nc* luild 
ma, telephone JU 7-7271, *it*nsion 4.) 

MANAGING EDITOR. - JT D*on* W r lit 

tlV, *» A f AO,NO KWOlL —Mm $wop« 

NEWS EDITOR __ Carolyn FIWw 

EDITORIAL ASSfSTANTS: Joan Anderson. Bill Br>' 

denweck, Paul Girord, Don Osborne. Dolo-s 
Storfers. • 

■•^•OgTERS: David laar, Louis* Ros*. The-es^ 

rni vc »i2xS!£ rl[ Smi,h . Emil rortole. 

cu * RfORTERS: Melvin A.etrod, Beverlv So^> 
Michael Borqer. Jockie Cooper. Bob Jones 
Robert Jourdon, AntoineTTe Monnina To'-j 
Minor, Dick Moore, Diane Stratford, Douqlai 
Jtrohl. Joan Wilson. Carl Wialev BeHe Woolfe 

•5«^!i.S t ;,l "' a . Walter Zoschke. 

PHOTOGRAPHERS: John Sherry, chief; Geora« 
Saba. Pet* Ruppert, John Cm. Dick Clrfmelli. 
Horry Gorman, Frank Stork, Lorry Peltinocc 

►wtfy Advlwf , Joan Noses* 



City College athletes partici- All-Conference and who made both 
patmg in fall sports received ' Atl-Big Seven and All- American last 
their Block SF awards last 
Wednesday night at a banquet 
held in the college cafeteria. 

Bob Bronzan, head football coach 
at San Jose State and recently se- 
lected as Coach-of -the- Year by the 
Northern California Football Writers 
Association, was the guest speaker at 
the dinner "honoring 58 members of 
Hi.- Ram football and soccer teams. 

The Block SF winners in football 
are Gus Bagatelos. Don Baroni, Les 
Barros. Roy Barsanti, Mancil Cal- 
houn. Bill Canihan, Nortftn Chamb- 
liss. Al Chatman, Gene Crummey, Ron 
Dixon. Jack Derian, Mike Forrette, 
Jim Frank, Alex Groswird, Jim 
Hicky, Willie Hudson, Jerald James, 
Charley Joe, Stan Keith, Rudy Lopez, 
Dick Mannini. John Mansfield, Dick 
Martucci. Shirlee McCormick, Bert 
Mondino, Paul Morgan. Dick Oliver. 
Ken Orzell, Jim Pfenning, Dick Pi- 
azza, Kent Scovil, Don Wilson. Eric 
Hansen (Manager) and Jim Wright 
(Manager). 

Soccer: Cliff Anderson. Gabe Bar- 
ras, Joe Congi. Tony Critelli, Gui- 
lermo Delgadillo. Mike Klevchikoff, 
Art Lembke, Nick Melnick. William 
Moeller, Armando Molina, Fito Mo- 
lina. Joe Muscat, Robert Palma, Ro- 
berto Orozsco, Antonio Quiteno. 
Charles Quinting. Ben Schweizer, Ed 
Tchaklian, Francisco Viacava, Fred 
Zamora. Walt Zoschke, William Nigh 
and Antoni Baranski. 

Bagatelos, the popular Ram center 
who is also Block SF president, was 
elected the Most Valuable Player on 
the football team. A Balboa high 
grad. Bagatelos finished his second 
and final season with the Ram foot- 
ball team this year and was named 
second team All-Conference. 

Critelli was voted the Most Valu- 
able Player on the soccer team In 
view of his fine defensive work at 
left fullback. A veteran from last 
season, Critelli was on the second 
string All-Conference squad this 
year. ,,- 



year. 

The other first team selection, vet- 
eran tackle Orzell, came into his own 
this year after playing behind the 
All-Conference duo of Ram tackles, 
Jerry Landi and Jerry James, last 
year. Orzell was another whose 

Boxing Tourney 
January 12 For 
College Novices 

A novice boxing tournament will 
be held in the men's gymnasium on 
Wednesday, January 12, at 6 p. m. 
prior to the City College-Sacramento 
basketball -game, Roy Diederichsen, 
head boxing instructor here, an- 
nounced last week. 

Any male student at the college 
is eligible and may sign up with 
Diederichsen in the men's gym- 
nasium. Managers and seconds, all of 
whom have past varsity or other ring 
experience, will be assigned to each 
boxer, Diederichsen said, and they 
will train and handle the fighters 
during" the coming week and in the 
tournament. 

The fighters will be classified in 
nine weight divisions, according to 
Diederichsen. They are bantam- 
weight—TTS "pounds; featherweight— 
125 pounds; lightweight— 132 pounds: 
light welterweight — 139 pounds: 
welterweight — 147 pounds: Jight 
heavyweight — 178 pounds; "and 
heavy weight— over 178 pounds ■ 

Diederichsen stressed the impor- 
tance of good condition and offered 
the gymnasium to participants at any 
time where adequate facilities are 
maintained. 

Winners of the bouts will receive 
bronze medals and become eligible 
for the San Jose Boxing Tourney on 
February 23 and 26. Winning man- 
agers will receive small trophies. 



steady but colorless brilliance sparked 
the Rams. 

Fullback McCormick, the team's 
leading ground-gainer, was always in 
serious contention for a first team 
berth, but a knee injury late in the 
season - hurt, him -in his c o mp etition 
with" the host of other fine running 
backs in the league. '■ — ! — 

Bagatelos, the veteran center and 
co-captain, was one of the spark- 
plugs of the team. Bagatelos called 
defensive signals, turned in a good 
season as offensive center and was 
one of the fop linebackers in the Big 
Seven. 

The All-Conference team was 
chosen by the coaches of the seven 
members. Each coach nominated five 
from his own team for consideration. 
This list of 35 players was then sent 
out to each mentor and he chose an 
all -opponent team from the list. The 
players receiving the most votes were 
named to the official league all-star 
team. 

The All-Conference teams: 
First Team: 

ENDS: Mi-I Powell (Santa Raul »nd Noble 

Frrrman <Sarr«mrnlj>> 
TAtKIXK: Orxrll ICOT) und Mike Mullahry 

< Santa Roaai 
lil IUM: Hudwin <(VSF> and Severn Hares 

w ( Datra ("oata>. 
I'K.NTKM: Hen Hammond <W Contra Coata*. 
ill «RT»:KlsA( "la: Barroa it • 
MAtkN: I'redell Green (W ConUa, to*ta>: 

Faired Furuton i Sacramento > and Emmet t 

Klrtmun (w < <mtr* ( oeta ' 

Second Team: 

nrM: Duanc Shore (San Mateo) and Don 

Mi Hit iStorktoni. 
TAfHIJCH: Malcolm Mr rv maid <W ( '.intra 

CMal and Harold Rohliuon " Sarr'amerUoi 
i.l \kiik: Hun Shatia:hfH-H> i Santa Roaal and 

Nat Da via iW stai 

(eNTr.lt: Bosatelo> iCVSFt. 
«4t ARTEMHAI K: Gary Modrell i Santa Roaal. 
MM h>: JJun Boaaert 'Santa Roaa>; Gene 

Peterson iModento' and MoCormlrti KTSF> 

WAA Elections And Tea 

January 10, 11 And 12 

Election of new officers of the 
Women's Athletic AssociaUon will be 
held on Monday, January 10 and 
Tuesday, January 11, Lene Johnson, 
WAA adviser, announced here last 

week. 

Women students seeking an office 
must have a C average and be AS 
members. Spring semester officers 
will be announced at an Awards 
Tea on Wednesday, January 12. at 
3 p.m. Women are cordially invited to 
the affair by Wyoming Robinson, 
head of the tea committee. Fall ath- 
letic awards will be presented., 



Guardsman Sports 



Volum. 39, No. 10 



WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 5. 1955 



Pag* 3 



16 Colleges Compete In 17th Annual 
Basketball Tournament;- Rams Meet 
College Of Sequoia Tomorrow 



Basketball Team 
Sptits In Two 
.' w.ffci9 Eight Games 



55 Freshmen Start Baseball Round 
Robin At Ocean View Ballpark Today 




AMBLINGS s,ars Anc ' Su ^ s Bot ^ 

Deserve Awards 

By Bob Ckritman 



• Five teams made up of 55 fresh- 
men who signed up at the baseball 
meeting December 1 are beginning a 
baseball round robin today which 
will continue until each team has 
played four games at Ocean View 
ballpark. 

Coach Bill Fischer, who declared 
the meeting a success, said that these 
games are just a tryout and are not 
any indication of his future starting 
line-up. i 

When asked ot the team's potential 
based on the strength of returning 
veterans and the high-school per- 
formances of the newcomers, Fischer 
flatly stated, "Most encouraging." 



A few of the returnees are Nolan 
Wilson, a centerfielder, who made 
second string All-Conference last 
year; shortstop Jerry Johnson. Rich 
Bandittini, a first baseman who made 
All-City at Sacred Heart; and Jim 
Koeppen, another outfielder. 

A few of the high schools repre- 
sented are Balboa, Lincoln, Galileo, 
Mission, Saint Ignatius and Riordan. 

There will be no doubleheoders 
this season, because of the addition 
of Oakland to the Big Seven. Instead, 
two teams will play the first game 
while two other teams will play in 
the finale. 



The Ram basketball team encounters College of Sequoias at 6 
p.m. in their first round of -the 17th Annual Modesto • State 
Basketball Tournament which starts tomorrow at Modesto, i 

Fifteen other colleges will compete in this tournament for two 
year colleges: Long Beach, Oakland, Fresno, Santa Rosa, Los 
Angeles. Stockton. Grant, San Mateo, El Camino, Sacramento. Se- 
quoias, Ventura, Modesto, Pasadena, 
and West Contra Costa. The tourna- 
ment, which ends this Saturday, is an 
elimination affair in which the losers 
of {he first round compete in a con- 
solation tournament which is run 
simultaneously with the official 
tourney. 

Last year, the powerful Ram 
tet which finished second in 
Seven Conference standings failed to j f} v } m n Portale 
place in the Modesto tourney won Spearheaded by Ed Atkins' 20 
by Long Beach, although the high- , ./ -,., . , , , - 

scoring college hoopmen set a new P°» nt splurge, the City College 
tournament record for the highest eager s captured their fourth win 
losing score 'with 83 points against j of the season, a 65-55 effprt, at 

the hands of a badly outclassed 
Santa Rosa outfit on December* 14 
on the college hardwood in the 
squad's Big Eight opener. 

After pulling away from a 3-t 
deficit in the early moments of the 
first conference clash for both col- 
leges, the Rams pulled out all stops 
and never were in danger the rest of 
the game. The 27-20 half time score 
served as, a good example of how the 
game progressed in its entirety. 

Tight defensive work in the Ram 
forecourt spelled the downfall of the 
desperate Bearcubs during the course 
of the game. With this wall - of 
hustling casabans facing them the 
Santa Rosens were forced to shoot 
via the long set shot route for their 
scoring. 

Atkins with his sparkling pray 
highlighted an otherwise run of the 
mill game. His 20 scoreboard notches 
topped' all scorers. 

Santa Rosa's Jim Guinn and Fred 
Gianniru potted 13 counters each to 
lead their team. But still, those two 
hoopsters each could not top another 
Ram. Theopolis Dunn, who tanked 15 
and was also instrumental in creating 
his team's 10 point victory margin 

With a six foot eight inch >•• 
pound giant. Jack Allain, leading the 
way, San Mateo's highly rated bucket 
squad barrel-housed to a 68-58 win 
over the Rams "th" the se cond Bin 
| Eight encounter for both teams on 
December 17 In San Mateo. 

Attain outshone his adversaries 
with a 26 point game total made 
almost in its entirety from a combi- 
nation of short sets and charity at- 
tempts. His nine field goals and eight 
free throws broke the back of the 
Rams 

San Mateo's massive center u 
all his physical means to secure a 
Bulldog triumph with his expert 
board work. He was ably backed up 
by teammates Doyle Coates and Tom 
Hansen who netted 15 and 11 points 
respectively. 
Although the Rams could get no 

e> ce 01 Sm «v.« MMlaa r«.-» 



Long Beach, who won the game 
88-83. 

This year the Rams enter Modesto 
with a trio of their starting five 
equalling six feet four inches or bet- 
ter. Forward Dave Davis is the runt 
at 6 ft. 4 in., Ike Walker at guard is 
6 ft. 4'j in., and Center Theopolis 
Dunn is 6 ft. 5'x in. in height. 
Rounding out the starting lineup are 
forward Ed Atkins, who is 5 ft. 9 in., 
and Doug Horn, a 5 ft. 7 in. guard. 

This manifest rebound strength has 
been influential in the college's rec- 
ord of four wins and two losses, one 
loss to the California Blues by two 
points. 64-62. in the last five seconds 
of play, and the other to San Mateo's 
Bulldogs in a Big Eight Conference 
game. 

Evidence of the scoring potential 
of the Ram five is in the even dis- 
tribution of scoring. Walker leads the 
Rams with 28 field goals and 29 free 
throws for 85 points, Dunn is second 
with 28 field goals and 19 free throws 
for 75 points. Davis follows with 29 
field goals and 10 free throws scoring 
68 points, Atkins is fourth with 17 
field goals and 19 free throws for 63 
points, and Doug Horn, who missed 
two games with a twisted ankle, is 
fifth with 21 field goals and 10 free 
throws to tally 52 points 



A BLOCK is awarded to an ath- 1 when he is sure of playing in every 

lete by a college on the basis 
of his service in the field of 
athletics to the coHJ.ege. Last 

Wednesday, 55 men received Block 
SF awards from the college at the 
semi-annual Block SF dinner. 

Every man receiving a letter at 
that dinner deserved his award as 
much as any other player "there. The 
purpose of -this column is to refute 
the term "charity block" on the basis 
that no such thing exists. 

Charity Implies the giving away of 
something, bat no athlete ever went 
out for a sport and stayed with it 
through the season that didn't deserve 
an award, from the most valuable 
player on the team to the substitutes. 

In fact, it is more difficult for a 
player to w ork out every day for 
"several hours, drill with the team for 
an entire season, and observe training 
rules when he is aware that he will 
play little during one game or the 
entire season. It is much more en- 
couraging for the athlete to practice 



game. 

The man who sticks with his team 
and trains when there is no glory or 
personal gain to reward his diligence 
deserves a letter as much as the man 
who starts in every game. 

It Is only through the unselfish in- 
terest of these many that turn out for 
a sport that good, teams are formed. 
No coach would be able to develop a 
good team if he did not have an 
interested majority of players from 
which to choose the minority which 
plays the most. 

If block awards were based on 
conscientious effort, practice and im- 
provement, some diligent third and 
second string performers would re- 
ceive awards before a few of the top 
athletes on the team whose greater 
experience and natural talent make 
outstanding performances easier for 
them. 

The devotion of time and interest 
to the team ' by these players who 
have nothing to gain for it is "college 
spirit" in the true sense" and is the 
heart of any team 



closer than 55-61 in the waning mo- 
ments of play they outdid themselves 
even though hampered by injuries 
to Ed Atkins and Doug Horn. 

Theopolis Dunn played his usual 
brilliant game coming away with 14 
points to his credit. Captain Ike 
Walker and Dave Davis both helped 
the Ram cause with 13 counters each. 

Proficiency at the free throw stripe 
might have told the story in the Ram 
loss. San Mateo potted 20 of 30 to 
the college's 12 hits in 25 charity 
attempts 

The National Museum of Baseball 
and Hall of Fame in Cooperstown. 
N.Y., was erected in 1939 during the 
game's centennial year. 



Vohima 3*. No. 10 



WEONESOAY, JANUARY 5. I95S 



Special Meeting Called For 
College Hour To Discuss Plans 
For Varieties, January 20, 21 

Plans for a campus Variety Show scheduled for Thursday and 
Friday, January 20 and 21, will be discussed at a special meeting 
to be held in the Little Theater during college hour this Friday. 
Since the show is an all student production, anyone is welcome to 
attend the meeting, Jann Palme r, co-producer of the show, said 
' ""T"! yesterday 

Club Cavalcade 



Student Union Under Construction 



Business, Social 
Activities Start 
New Year Whirl 



By Carolyn Fisher 



Vf/"ITH the beginning of a new 

V year, clubs on campus are 

going through a whirl of social 

activities, business meetings, and 

social projects— _ 

Phi Beta -Delta pledges received 
their fraternity pins on December 
30 at the Treasure Island Officers 
Club. The 'fraternity is having a bus- 
iness meeting tonight. 

Kappa Phi will hold a business 

meeting January 11. w 

As one of its services. Phi Beta 
Rho gathered individual Christmas 
presents consisting of personal arti- 
cles for men and women at the La- 
guna Honda Home The sorority re- 
cently met jointly with Beta Tau. 

Delta Pal will hold a Mother- 
Daughter Tea for members and their 
mothers this Friday. 
- Th* C antert s n ry Club announces 
that a corporate communion is held 
on- the tirst Friday of each month at 
the St, Francis Episcopal Church for 
Canterbury Club members of State 
College. Joint meetings are also held 
each month with members of the 

club here. 

Theta Tau will hold its pledge din- 
ner and initiation on Saturday, Jan- 
uary 15, at the El Nido Rancho. 
Initiation will be at the home of 
Diane Stratford beforehand. The 
sorority had a business meeting last 
night. A Christmas party was given 
for children at the San Francisco 
County Hospital December 22 as part 
of the sorority a welfare project. The 
women brought presents and enter- 
tained the children. 



CAB Devises New 

Charter System 



There is a big demand for a large 
production and publicity staff Which 
will concentrate on making the show 
a success, Miss Palmer said. In addi- 
tion, electricians, stage hands, ush- 
ers, and makeup people will be in 
demand. 

Already busy at their respective 
jobs are Pete Garrett and Frank 
Anderson, eo-directorst, Bob Flanlgan 
and Warren Smith, co-technical di- 
rectors, Miss Palmer and Dick .Moore, 
co-producers. Lending assistance are 
Dolores Bolton, Anne Canellos, An- 
toinette Mannina, Eva Rusael, Carol 
Waugh and Marilyn Williamson. 

Initial auditions and rehearsals for 
the cast have h**m h e ld o n Wsdnor. 
day evenings in the Building 1 audi- 
torium on the west campus. Several 
acts have been selected by co-direc- 
tor Garrett, in charge of staging and 
talent for the show, and are being 
rehearsed with music and scripts. 
Auditions and rehe a rsa ls are sched- 
uled for most of the Wednesday and 
Thursday evenings in January up to 
the date of the show's opening on 
January 20. Miss Palmer added. 

The co-directors' plans for the 
show incorporate original, techni- 
cally and artistically complex staging 
that will provide fresh approach to 
typical varieties format. 

Imaginative lighting as well as the 
use of original music, scripts and 
talent u m xnaka for entertainment * 
that will assiwe.the.show - r-Tifitnbta ■ 
run. 

Dramatic reading, enhanced by 
costuming and lighting, comedy rou- 
tines of varied nature, short skits 
and musical selections of vocalists 
and orchestra will make up the pro- 
posed 12-act program which- is. ac- 
cording to co-director Garrett "very 
well balanced." 




Ramporhim Gives 
Semester Profits 
Of $5,250 To AS 



In the four years that the 
Ramporium, student book store 
located on the west campus, has 
been in operation, it has turned 
over to the Associated Students oi 
City College a total of $42,000 on an 
average of $5,250 per semester 

These figures add to the reasons 
that students should patronize the 
local bookstore on campus. D»cJ< 
Main, manager of the store sard 
recently. 

Although the bookstore Is a few 
steps out of the way of most „,„. 
dents since the abandonment of the 
west campus, it has been pointed out 
that a large per cent of the total 
purchases made at the Ramporium 
are turned over to student activities 
Aside from the fact that the Ran? 
porium adds greatly to the student 
funds, which are desperately sou»hr 
by student organizations. semi-annu- 
ally, the store has been commented 
I upon for the large variety of -ood 
; literature which it carries in stock 
Main pointed out. * 

The Rainporiuxo. not «nly carri,* 

n_xt books but also has a large s|,„'C 

of supplies, besides study helps ,„<•„ 

as the College Outline Series, and 

also numerous graphically illustrated 

books for anatomy, art and several 

other courses. 

Booming publication business 

Air- p . . ,-. " 1 ~ "~ " ~~ • T JZ_!_L| *f*f" P' a< * in th * back room of the 

Alpha r-ni Omega, National Service Fraternity on campus and b 001 "" ? where Main's staff has 

Tau Chi Sigma are not overly impressed with the condition of f" l hed s Z eral sy,,abi for "»»nic- 

the basement snack bar which they jointly are endeavoring to C ^Zt. Z "l^i recent «»»i*»- 

Tau Chi Sigma, under the direction of Al Niemi. placed approx-'^ 11 * on sale when classeTiesum! 
imately six! additional trash co ntainers, in the snack bar area at for the spring sem <*t*r 

~ I their own expense. 
C/f J|r tf _,» # — These additional containers- Were I 

e#c/ rer tent in !. pl ? c ^ d J under . —•*& p™*** s^ 



THE COLLEGES portly compl.tsd Stud.nt Union ond Cof.f.rio. o.'ss.n h.rs 

from iU »o«+n end of fh. Sti.nt. Building, is on. of th. now buildings plonn.d »o 

e.ntrol,,. th. compus. Th. structur* will nous. fh. hotel ond r.stouront d.portm.nt 

ond th. n.w ,tud.ntJo„ng. end will probably indud. spec, for th. Associol.d 

btud.nt off.es. Although construction is now slightly b.hind sch.dul. it should be 

r.ody for occuponcy by S.pt.mb., ond moy b. dedicated o. port of tb. c^.moni.s " » " - -» " ul 

c.l.brotmg th. coll.g.^, , fw«nt..th_ onniv.rsory. — G uordsmon Photo by Slurry.. Tne RainpqriuiOL not *nly ci 

~ — ' r m ~r~ ^ teTtrttookg but also has a large si 



Snack Bar Plight. Unchanged; 
Officials Threaten Shut Down 



Tentative plans for an extensive 
master charter system were drawn 
up at the last regular meeting of the 
Club Activities Board here last 
Thursday. Ed Dollard. CAB vice- 
president, said that the charter will 
go into effect next semester and will 
have listed on it each duly recog- 
nized organization on campus. 

Robin Dunn. CAB sponsor, said 
that delinquent charters will not ap- 
pear on the master list, and that 
there Is thought now of having every 
club charter validated each semester. 
He said that the charter could be the 



PT !^^ H tHe ,tudent handbook (Speech 5 A-B) here 



Student Enters 
Reading Contest 

Ardene Anderson, student here 
will represent the college at the first 
annual Interpretative Reading Con- 
test sponsored by the Speech Arts 
[Association of California and Sched- 
uled this Saturday. January 8 1 30 
P m. in the Mirror Room of the 
Bellevue Hotel. 505 Geary, according 
to Ruth Somers. English instructor 
here. 

Miss Anderson won a preliminary 
local contest, reading the epilogue to 
Bernard Shaw's Saint Josn, Mrs. 
Somers said. 

Other students competing were 
Jarnes Hoolan. reading a scene from 
The Patriots; Kenneth Ott, reading 
a scene from Maxwell Andersons 
glnafeCtfaL the Queen, and Donald 
Warto reading a scene from Shake- 
speare's Hamlet. 

All four students are enrolled in 
Interpretative Reading class 



Semi-Pro Courses 

Forty to fifty per cent of the stu- 
dents at the college are enrolled In 
some 33 different semiprofessional 
courses that are offered here. 

Dean Louis Batmale. in charri of 
the semiprofessional division, st.«.-d 
these are regular semiprofessional 
courses of a two year college, and 
are designed for students who do not 
wish to go to college for four years, 
but who are interested in going into 
the-*miness world of today. 

The college tries to develop new 
programs as needed in conjunction .. 
with business and industry, he said crowded area 



Soph Ball Royalty 



ftions Out Mow 

Petitions for king and queen of 
the Sophomore Ball will be available 



which Is given out every semester to 
students new to the college. 
•At all CAB meetings to date. Dunn 
said, there has been a quorum, which 
is composed of 50 per cent represen- 
tation at meetings. This means that 
one half of the clubs here are repre- 
sented at semi-weekly meetings. He 
added, though, that some persons at 
meetings represent two or more or- 
ganizations. 

In regard to petition qualifications, 
there are still two clubs here which 
nave not handed In petitions as yet, 
the Block SF and Alpha Gamma 
Sigma, statewide honor society. 

At present there are approxi- 
mately 45 active organizations on 
campus Of this number. 30 groups 
were not represented at the meeting 
With the new charter system and 
concurrent movement Into the new 
Student Union and Cafeteria late 
next semester, sponsor Dunn hopes 
to have more individual representa- 
tion at meetings. 

The board meets every Tuesday 
and Thursday at 1 p. m. in building 
2. west campus. Each CAB repre- 
sentative elected bjt his club is auto- 
matically a member of the board 
and is required to attend all CAB 
meetings. 



Judges for the preliminary contest 
were Lucille Meredith. James Bill- 
willer and Anthony Paciotti, English 
instructors at the college. 

Students and faculty members in- 
terested in attending the contest 
Saturday should notify Mrs. Somers 
m Room C366D. ~«<iers 



Mexican College • 
Director Ends US 



gen- 



Campus Tour Here 

Oscar Peart Perez, director k 
eral, Institute of Technology Saltillo 
Coahuila, Mexico, visited City Col- 
our recently climaxing a tour of 
technical institutions throughout the 
country. . 

In this country under the Inter- 
national Educational Exchange Pro- 
gram. Dr. Perez participated in the 
recent contention of the American 
Vocational Association held in San 
Francisco. 

Dc Perez visited colleges in Wash- 
ington DC. New York City. Buf- 

f- °-^J. " y and P enver - Colorado, 
in addition to the University of Cal- 
amity. Berke,ey a " d Stanford 



The areas in which the college 
provides employment - training pro- 
grams, are: 

Advertising and commercial art 
accounting, punched -card account- 
ing, advertising, business machines 
cooperative merchandising, general 
business, general merchandising man- 
agement, insurance, real estate 
secretarial training, traffic and 
transportation, chemical technology 
architectural drafting, building and 
contracting, electrical technology 
engineering, drafting, mechanical' 
technology, radio, television and 
electronics, refrigeration, air condi- 
tioning and operating engineering 
surveying and map drafting, flower 
w»n. garden maintenance, green- 
house; management, nursery practice 

T»w Ph ,nt> JS ' h ° ,eJ and ^taurant 
law enforcement, paint technology. 
Photography, radio .and television 
broadcasting, and recreational lead- 
ei sni p , i i ii 



t which demand students to *eep the 
area clean. Apparently, Libby said, 
they have and are being ignored by 
] some of the students here. 

H hen the Joint project was under- I 
taken, Oscar E. Anderson, controller s,artm 8 to *»y. Brad Owens, class 
here, stated that If the condition of P res, o en '. announced last week and 
the snack bar did not Improve ^J* obtain «l from Owens or from 
greatly, the well - patronized area ! e Deans ' offices, 
would be closed indefinitely. This ^y Sophomore man or wonian is 
week I>r. Anderson stUI was not f 1 ,lglb,e to ru n. »nd in the past candi- 
pleased with the conditions. dates have been supported by a so- 

The main complaint with i the : a'rea"^° n,y or fr «ternity. Deadline for' 
is that trash and garbage Utter" the ,petlttoni "*' been *** 'or Friday 
area in general Paper coffee cups Ja " uar y H- 

napkins, lunch bags and the like are ' Vot,n K w >'« take Place during the 
left on the tables and eventually find ' ^ k of Ja ""ary 17 to 21 and all 
their way to the floor of the usually > i T* oc,ated Student card holders are 
crowded area. 'eligible to cast one vote for their 

Closing of the area. Libby pointed candidat e- 
out. would deprive students of an _ Re8U,,s _ of the contest will be an- 



tJL f J" a = o, Hi «hway stretches a 
r^L. n^l 3 "WWHSPBI Dawson 
SSnE^ C °'^ bia . Canada to 
Fairbanks, Alaska. Cost was $n« 
000,000. ' ,38 ' 



fat.ng place other than the hotel 
and restaurant divisions cafeteria on 
the west campus. 

Counselling Deadline 
Jan. 21 For Returnees 

Counselling appointments should 
be completed by Friday, January 
M. according to Alva McMillan, 
counsellor here. No appointments 
*«l be scheduled during final 
examination week because counsel- 
lors will be Interviewing new stu- 
dents during that time. 

Students who have not yet made 
their Interview appointment should 
come to the counselling office. SI 60 
« soon as possible. McMillan said. 
Students who have received post 
«rd, in the mail and who are^ot 
returning next semester, McMillan 
stated, should see their counsellor 
riant away. 



Alpha Comma Sigma holds Banquet 
For Pin Presentation December 9 



At their initial semi-annual ban- 
quet held in the faculty dining room, 
December 9. deserving Alpha Gam- 
ma Sigma members were presented 
wUh pins and Omega guards to at- 
tach to pins. 

sart° t°o bt h!»- a SiIVer Pi "' il is "««- 
sary to be an active AGS member 

for two semesters and to be a hSer 

of an Associated Student card A 

guard is granted to a student who 

holds an AS card and has three se? 

sasAr^i ags —-A 

me S ,!^ entS named M tW0 semester 
mcm bers were Ibsen Birgers. Spence 
Ftflerman, Fernando Herrera. Jim 
Kan.han, Bob Kelleher, Ronald 



rMciXtt W r?, L l e A Noel Marsh " Frank 
McNitt, Ga.J Allan Moss. Dorothy 

BeJWi 1 M ° ttini ' Fred Steinberg 
Bert Walsh and George Voronoff. 
Receivers of Omega gllar ds in- 

de U r d a e riiM a,Ph McGi "- Vra S hroe : 
der and Margaret Shour 

TeJ h * * W /Zi S Were Presented by Don 

ifnn ' A 5 S SP ° nSOr ' following tte 

by Noel Marsh on the history and 
purpose of AGS. Following was an 

TnL ^ " ° f members to guests JJ 
Albert Brown. Guests included San 
Francisco Public High School honor 
society- presidents and their sponsors 
tne entertainment for the eveninc 



nounced Saturday, January 22. at 
hT. ^'i *%* "wvnmg of the queen 
will be by Beta Tau fraternity, while 
the king will be crowned by Theta 
Tau sorority. 

Another highlight of Sophomore 
Week will be the semi-annual soph- 
prof basketball game to be played 
in the mens gymnasium. The game 
is expected to be played during col- 
lege hour on Friday, January 20, 
Owens explained 

Climaxing Sophomore Week will 
be the Sophomore Ball, to be held 
m ,h e Colonial Room of 'the ST 

n f o Hotel wnicn w »» he free to 
all AS members. Charge for non 
members is $2.50 per couple 

Dancing will be to' the music of 
Jimmy Bias and his orchestra. 

Pni Rho Pi Sponsors 
Extemporaneous 
Campus Speech Contest 



Open to all students of the college, 
an extemporaneous speech contest 
sponsored by Phi Rho Pi. debating- 
society here, will be held during the 

w n ^ art of next week '" c '°ud 
mil, TJiomas Dutcher. sponsor of 
the debating society, announced last 
Thursday. 

Deadline for students desiring to 
Ale petitions for entering. the con- 
test Is Wednesday, January It. with 
eliminations following on Thursday. 
January 18. 

Students who plan to register for 
the event should see Dutcher in his 
office. 335B in Cloud Hall, he com- 
mented. -: 

Subject of the contest will be Amer- 
ican foreign policy. 

Those trying out for the contest 
wil be given 45 minutes to organize 
their material on a subject selected 
Dy judges, the student then proceed- 
ing to deliver a four to seven minute 
speech. The judges will then deter- 
mine winners. A board of judges will 
be announced at__.a later -4ime. 
I Dutcher added. 



College Hour Schedule 

I o'clock clost.j— 1:10 to 1:80 

9 o'clock doMsi — 9.00 to 9:40 

10 o'clock cIosmi — 9:50 to 10:30 

. Collsga Hoar— 10:40 to 11:20 • 

_ II o'clock ckoMfr— 11:30 to 12:10 

12 o'clock clous.— 12:20 to 1:00 




Official Publication of the Associated Students of City College of San Frdnctao 



Election 
Edition 



VOLUME 39 



■V 



SAN FRANCISCO— WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 12. 1955 



NUMBER 11 



AS Elections Here Today and Tomorrow; 
Gaal, Kingston, Niemi In Presidency Race 




31 Compete For 20 Positions With 

Only AMS Leadership Uncontested; 

2500 Eligible To Cast Ballots 

By Clark Smith 

Six" weeks of scheme and struggle come to a boil today and 
tomdrrow with some 2500 Associated Student members eligible 
to vote for next spring's student officers. 

Fourteen of {he 31 ca ndidate s have elected to run indep ende ntly.^,, 
this fall, according to'Anthony Frost, AS election commissioner. 
The United Students Association,. which for the past two years 

has opposed the Inter - Fraternity 
Council, is endorsing both fraternity 
and Independent candidates. 

Niemi, IKC eandldate, in op- 



IN SELECTING a pjrealdeaU the 
members of the Associated Students 
will desire a candidate that la capa- 
ble of carrying out the duties of the 
ntttce In an efficient manner and one 
has tnr ability and desire to act 
in tke beat Interest of the Associated 
students. 

I feel certain that I am well qnal- 
ifted -Co meet these requirements. 

I also feel that the most Important 
alma for the Associated Student 
President to follow are to administer 
the affair* of the Associated Student* 
la a fair, efficient. Impartial manner, 
and t* make Student Government as 
repre sen tative aa possible of the en- 
tire Student Body. 

If I am elected, I pledge myself 
to da everything within my power 
to fallow these Ideals throughout my 
terns of office. 

Phil «aa» . 

Independent Candidate 
For AS President 



Al Kingston 



A CANDIDATE can shake hands, 
kiss babies and promise the moon, 
while aa elected president ran only 
step on toes, kiss his friends good- 
bye and cut everyone's budget In 



KSAN-TV Makes Plans 
For Ram Hoop 'Casts 



sto why do I want the Job? Be- 
cause there 1st a need for a review 
and p o s arbtr change of oar tal l sgs 
activity program and because I want 
to experiment with that program. 

I ask you for the Job because, aa 
an Independent candidate, aa I was 
when you elected me AMS President 
last semester. 1 can help to bring 
about such policies. 

But, when voting, took for expe- 
rience, Aa Athletic C o mmi ss i o ner 
and AMS President I believe I 'have 
gained this necessary experience. 

With these Ideas, and these quali- 
fications. I ask for your vote. 
Al Kingston 
Independent Candidate 
For AS President 



Al Niemi 

SINCERITY and dependability are 
two of the many factors that we of 
the IFC feel are necessary to per- 
petuate' the good government that 
has been exhibited at City College 
since Its founding. 

We shall continue our efforts to 
keep the Science Building coffee shop 
open for student use, and to obtain 
more price reductions for Associated 
Student cards. 

We feel that student social activi- 
ties and government ran be made 
more attractive through participation 
and the IFC will work toward that 
end. We further shall attempt to and 
a solution to the student parking 
problem. 

Through work, perseverance and 
good Judgment we feel confident in 
oar ability to live up to our platform. 
Al Meml 
IFC Candidate 
For AS President 



Producers Of '55 
Varieties Ask 
For Student Help 

With the extension of a wel- 
come to every member of the 
Associated Students of the col- 
lege to join in an all out partici- 
pation ^cHmpaiKn in the production 
of the Varieties of '55, the show 
moved into Its second to last week 
of preparation last Monday. 

An annual event here at the col- 
lege for the last three years, the 
Variety Show, Uhich is presented by 
the Associated Students, is a com- 
pletely student controlled and di- 
rected effort. 

Producers of the show explained 
that heavy student participation in 



•w*- 



are now being made to 
the City College basketball 
_ this season, according to a 
letter received last week by Loula 
Batmale. dean of semi-prof * aalo na l 
courses here, from Boy Storey, 
sporte director of KSAN-TV. 

The letter, read by AS president 
Bill Boldenweok to a special meet- 
ing of the student council laat Fri- 
day, stated the wish of the station 
to either televise the games direct- 
ly or film the action and televise 
the films at a more convenient 
thne. In return for the privilege, 
the college will receive the films of 
the game, worth 9150, for Instruc- 
tion purposes. 



Newman Dante At 
St. Emydhis Friday 

Carrying out the holiday theme, 
the Newman Club will present its 
iinnual dance. The Holly Hop. this. 
Friday, January 14. according to Bob 
Florer, general chairman of the 
dance. 

Dancing will be from 8:30 p.m. 
to 12 midnight and music will be 
provided by records. 

Location of the dance is the St. 
Emydius Hall at Jules and De Mont- 
ford streets and admission to the 
affair is $1.00 per couple or 75 cents 
for a stag ticket. Tickets may be 
purchased from the members df the 
club or from the student bank on the 
main floor of the Science Building, 
and may also be bought at- the door. 

Club adviser is John Selig, and 
officers of the club helping in the 
preparations for the dance are Vic- 
tor Badgalupi, president; Mike Mey- 
ers, vice-president; Marilyn Sicotte, 
recording secretary; Kathy Lunc, 
corresponding secretary; Ed Schoen- 
stein, treasurer; and Kevin Holmes, 
sergeant -a t-arms. 



USA Announces Support For Nmete 
Aspirants To AS Offices, Rates _ 
Three Presidential Candidates Even 



No presidential candidate won the support of the United Stu- 
dents Association, according to a letter to the Editor of The 
Guardsman by Bob Burmister, USA president. The USA believes 
all three aspirants are well qualified for the job. 

Nineteen candidates, eleven Inter-fraternity Council and eight 
Independents were chosen for endorsement by unanimous vote 
of the USA 



SHOW NAME CONTEST SMARTS 
A $10 merchandise order Is of- 
fered to the student here who gives 
the most appropriate title to the 
day when the l»M Variety Show 
opens Friday, January tft. In the 
college auditorium. The name 
should be related to the Varieties 
of '.VV Letters may be left with 
The Guardsman Editor, «i»ll Allan 
Moss. In Room SS04 no latter than 
Monday. January 17. Winner of 
the contest will be announced by 



Boh Flanlgan on Wednesday, Jan- 
uary l», s over the public address 
system. 



Marion Cheader, Independent can- 
didate for Associated Student Vice- 
president, received a strong recom- 
mendation from the USA. The USA 
also endorses Tookie Radillo and Bob 
Johnson for Associated Women Stu- 
dent and Associated Men Student 
Presidencies. 

Independent Deane Woods, a con- 
testant for the Sophomore President, 
also received strong I'SA backing. 
Other Independents highly endorsed 
are Amy I.ee for Sophomore Member 
of Council and Earl Cabrlnha for 
Freshman Member of Council. 

Mel Patsel is the USA choice for 
Freshman President. Other USA rec- 
ommendations are Lawrence Lowe. 
Jim Nichols. Marcia Norstrom. Ken 
Orzell, Connie Panagakis and Carol 
Thompson for Sophomore Council 
members, and Barbara Batmale. Bob 
Bliss. Jessie Dawson. Vic Hebert. 
Jann Palmer and Gloria Temkin to 
represent the Freshmen. 

In addition it has been reported 
that there is unofficial organized 
backing for the candidacies of Phil 
Gaal, Betty Petersen. Patsel and 
Woods. 

According to I'SA leaders, the list- 
ing of endorsed candidates was se- 
lected on the Individual candidates' 
merits alone with emphasis opon 
their "experience, efficiency, ability 
and organisational power." 

The USA declined to endorse a 
presidential nominee because no one 
of the three candidates was favored 
unanimously by the organization. 



SF State Reps 
Speak At Rally 

Entertainment and orientation is 
in store for stirdents at the last rally 
of the semester this Friday dtirmc 
college hour in the Building 1 audi- 
torium. Rally Commissioner Emmet t 
Thompson said last week. 

Feature of the rally is the appear- 
ance of two or three guest speakers 
from San Francisco State College 
who will speak on State College en- 
trance requirements and also on 
campus life and activities. 

Entertainment for the rally will be 
supplied by members of the Varieties 
of '55 cast. Previews of skits and 
scenes will be presented plugging the 
show which opens Friday night. Jan- 
uary 21, in the college auditorium. 
As an added attraction, the A Cap- 
pella Choir will appear. 

Thompson, who graduates this 
semester, thanked members of the 
Rally Committee who helped plan 
the rallies. He said that in his opin- 
ion the two beat rallies of the semes- 
ter were the Homecoming rally in 
November and the Miss America 
Homecoming raMy iff' October.- States 



the show is needed to instill the 
proper spirit and to insure the 
events worth to the college. Every 
effort to provide as many of the col- 
lege's various organizations with a 
definite part in the production of the 
Varieties is made, they said. 

Plans for starting a ticket selling 
competition among the fraternities 
and sororities have been formulated, 
and tickets have been made available 
to. students through these organiza- 
tions as well as through the student 
bank. Admission will be 50 cents to 
members of the Associated Students 
and SI to the general public. 

Door prizes have been arranged 
and plans for a dance following 
the Friday night performance were 
brought to the attention of the col- 
lege Social Committee yesterday for 
approval. 

A chorus line has been organized 
and their routine will open the show, 
Pete Garrett, co-director announced. 

Desert Venture film On 
College Hour Schedule 

Desert Venture, a color film ac- 
count of a venture by American cap- 
ital in a strange and ancient land, 
will be shown during college hour 
this Friday in Room C246, Cloud 
Hall, according to Madison Devlin. 
Audio Visual Aids instructor here. 

Produced by the Arabian- American 
Oil Company, the film is a docu- 
mentary that tefls the story of men 
who are challenged by heat and sand 
and' a' multitude of obstacles in serv- 
ing the interests of the United 



Al NlemT. IFC 
posed by Independents Phil Gaal and 
Al Kingston In the rare for the high- 
est AS office. 

Marcia Herst. who received the 
nomination of the IFC for AS Vice- 
president, will be pitted against 
two non-partisan candidates. Marion 
Cheader and Betty Petersen. 

Bob Johnson. IFC nominee for As- 
sociated Men Student P res id ent , is. 
this fall's only uncontested candi- 
date, while IFC -sponsored Tookie 
Radillo is opposed by. Karin Walker 
for the Associated Women Student 

Presidency. 

Competitors for Sophomore Class 
Presidency are the IFCs Joe Graham 
and free-lance Deane Woods. Four 
students are vying for Freshman 
President — IFC backed Art Handy 
and Independents Glen Allen. Mel 
Patsel and Marilyn Sicotte. 

Only two Independents, Ken Ortell 
and Amy Lee, are running for Soph- 
omore seats on Council. IFC Council 
hopeful* are Lawrence Lowe, Marria 
Norstrom, Connie Panagakis. Esther 
Phillips and Carol Thompson. 

Three candidates will be eliminated 
in the race for seven Freshman seats 
on Council. Bob Bliss. Phil Braver- 
man, Jessie Dawson. Vic Hebert, 
Jann Palmer.' Joyce Weaver and Judy 
Wilson represent the IFC. while 
Barbara Batmale, Earl Cab rinh a and. 
Gloria Temkin are running independ- 
ently. 

AS card holders may vote in the 
basement of the Science Building 
from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. Voting booths 
will also be in front of the cafeteria 
on the west campus from 7:45 a m. 
to 1 p. m. 

Dance Petition 
Deadline Friday 

Applicants for king and queen of 
the Sophomore Ball may obtain their 
petitions now from Brad Owens. 
Sophomore Class president here, or 
from the offices of Dean Mary Gold- 
ing or Dean Edwin C. Browne, 
located on the main floor of the 
Science Building, Owens announced 
recently. 

Deadline for petitions has been set 
for J! -noon this Friday. January 14, 
and voting will take place the follow- 
ing week. Booths will be set up in 
the courtyard and possibly on the 
west campus and all Associated Stu- 
dent members -are eligible to vote. 

Results of the contest will be an- 
nounced Saturday. January 22. at 
the ball, and the king and queen will 
be crowned by Beta Tau fraternity 
and Theta Tau Soroity. The corona- 
tion waltz will then take place, led 
by the royal couple. 

The semi-annual soph-prof basket- 
ball game will be played Friday, Jan- 
uary 21. and a double college hour, 
with 11 o'clock classes omitted, will 
be provided. The game will be played 
in the men's gymnasium, Owens said. 

Climaxing Sophomore Week will 
be the semi-annual Sophomore Ball 
to be held in the Colonial Room of 
the St. Francis Hotel with music 
provided by Jimmy Bias and his 
orchestra. 



QHje (^UarbSman Editorial Page 

• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students 
City College of San Francisco 




PRESS 



Volume 39. No. 1 1 



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1955 



rag* 2 



Ham' Qualit y Large P ari Of Stage Successes 

■MM ■■■■HUM T," # ^'T* rl n • 

r^ Show Business 
A Important Role 
tn '55 Varieties 









One Vote That' Won't Count 
Anyway' May Decide Elections 

WITH the elections for the Associated Student offices taking 
place here today and tomorrow, the campus is littered with 
every typd) of election literature that a campaign manager's fertile 
brain can conceive. But one very important plug has been for- 
gotten in the race. 

With the muLtitude of candidates running for every office and 
a close race expected for almost every position, the usual "be sure 
to vote" cries have been shunted to one side. Yet this plea to each 
member of the AS is an important one and one that must not be 
lost, even in the healed excitement of a close battle. 

A slogan that has been used in national elections in recent years 
is appropriate here also — "Vote as you please, but please vote." 
Each eligible voter has his own choice for the different offices, 
but unless he chooses to act on that choice by exercising his voting 
privilege, his voice in student government is lost. If too many per- 
sons neglect that privilege, and duty, the entire meaning of student 
~ government is .nullified. __ 

There > ~aTe many arguments offered for voting — the practicality 
of having a voice in how your AS funds are spent, the privilege of 
exercising the right to~vote, the duty to yourself and the college 
that the vote entails, and many more. All of these are valid argu- 
ments, of course, but there is one basic principle behind all of them. 

For the Associated Students of the City College of San Fran- 
cisco to continue to be a strong, smoothly-functioning organization, 
every member must have a working interest in the group. This 
college has a high degree of student-controlled government, espe- 
cially in relation to many other two-year colleges throughout the 
state, but the old adage of the chain being only a* strong as its 
weakest link certainly hold's true here. 

In past elections, the percentage of eligible - voters who marked 
a ballot was shockingly poor. Last semester, only 41 per cent voted, 
and yet that was an increase over previous contests. "^ 

This semester that "one vote that "won't decide anything anyway" 
could decide the election for any one of the offices, from AS presi- 
dent on down. W ith the large number of candidates in the running, 
the vote will undoubtedly - !)? scattered and one vote could conceiv- 
ably decide the election. 

Each candidate for election is a worthy one, or else he or she 
would not be running. It is up to you. the individual voter, to 
decide who you want to run your organization. But someone has 
to do the job, and that someone must be chosen by all of the 
Associated Students, not just a conscientious minority. 

For the AS of the college to remain the fine example of student 
government that it is, you ! voters must act and — "Vote as you 
please, but please vote." 




PRODUCTION staft m*mb*r» of the Vori*ti*s of '55 or* top row, left to right. Pete 
GorreH, co. director; Dolor** Bolton, production staff member; Prank Anderson, ossist- 
ant producer; bottom row loft to right or* Jonn Palmer, co-producer and Bob Flonigan, 
co-oN rector. — Guardsman photo by Gee. 



Osborne~ 7 

■— — — ■ ii . i 



Tte Spectator ihsp 



California Redwoods 



ire Reverence 



f~|NE OF THE outstanding phenomena of nature has its home in 

^-'California. Someone who has never seen the, majestic spires of 

a redwood tree, with a trunk so thick that a car can be driven 

through a tunnel in its base, will nevoLhelieve that such a miracle ishrd production springs. 

is possible. Neither photographs, paintings nor words can do justice 

to the "Big Trees 



Talent, 'hard work and perse- 
verance in the face of di&p. 
pointment and difficulties wilf 
usually make for a successful 
undertaking in almost any field. In 
staging a variety show, -however, an 
extremely unlikely quality that b 
peculiar to show business seem* to 
play the most important .role in the 
success of t«e venture. 

This quality is the "ham," or more 
explicitly, the uncontrollable urge on 
the part of the individuals concerned 
to perform before an audience no 
matter what obstacles, such as lack 
of necessary funds or equipment or 
he need for many; hours of difficult 
preparation, stand in the way. 

The cast and production staff of 
the soon -to -be -presented Varieties 
of '55 show the visitor, who has 
dropped down to the college Little 
Theater in the Science Buildin. 
ment to observe preparations for the 
show, that they have the ncces- 
sary amount of the aforemention.-j 
quali ty. 

Rugged individualism, professional 
know-how, spontaneous hnlf-in-lun 
displays of blood-quickening taU-nt. 
and an occasional flareup of the ubiq- 
uitous, all-important artistic tem- 
perament combine to provide rehi-ar- 
sals with the strong character and 
well defined basis from which a pul- 



Bold 



enwecl 



TkMtkmkr 



SO THERE'S this town in Italy 
a long time ago, with walls 
all around, and they call it Ver- 
ona. This Verona has a lot of 
people, and a prince, but mostly it 
has two families. 

One of the families is the Capulets 
and the other is the Montagues. Best 
I could figure was that they must 
have been the granddaddies of the 
Martins and the Coys because I. 
never saw two bunches of people that 
could do such a great Job of not 
getting along with each other. 

Well, one of the Montagues is 
named Romeo and when he hears 
the Capulets are throwing a ball he 
decides to crack it. So he drops over 
and sneaks in. When he get* there, 
he wanders around casing the place 
for a raid and humps Into this doll 
named Juliet, who is the daughter of 
the boss of the < apulet mob. 

This Juliet came to the hall on a 
blind date with some guy named 
Paris that her folks had fixed her up 
with. But Julie can't see Parts after 
she clamps that first look on Romeo. 
So Romeo takes her around the cor- 
ner and says "Honey, I love you." 

So then they find out that they be- 
long to the wrong families and this 
kind of breaks it up. Romeo starts 
home and Julie goes to bed. But on 
the way home Romeo decides he 
loves Julie anyhow. 

Well, Julie has the same idea,- so 
when our hero sneaks into her back 
yard, there she is, pacing back and 
foith on the balcony, shouting 
"Where's Romeo already?" So, they 
have a lot more fancy talk on the 
love kick, and when Romeo cuts out 
in the light of the dawn, he says 
"Honey, I'll get In touch, but don't 
call me, I'll call you." 

The next day Julie's old faithful 
nurse runs around to this monastery 
that Romeo hangs out in, and Romeo 



Julie Faces Life In 



Original Soap Opera 

and the nurse make a deal with this 
Friar Laurence cat. 

Everything being all set, Julie and 
the nurse drop around to the church 
the next day and the two kids get 
married up. So after the wedding 
Romeo goes home to try and figure 
how to sneak away with Julie for a 
quiet honeymoon. On the way home 
he runs into a bunch of Capulets and 
a brawl starts. Romeo tries to break . 
it up but one of the brothers get sort 
of killed, so Romeo goes and kills off 
one of Julie's cousins. 

This gets Julie shook up because 
she thinks Romeo has reformed. Also 
the prince is a little shook because 
he's getting tired of all this blood on 
the streets of the town which is 
pretty clean- otherwise. So he ban- 
ishes Romeo, who goes oft to live in 
a little town up north, without Julie. 

Julie stays around the house until 
her old man comes up with the idea 
that she's supposed to marry this 
Paris cat. So she runs to see Friar 
Laurence who fixes her up with a 
drug that will help her play dead for 
a couple of days. So she dies, or at 
least everyone thinks so. They bury 
her in the family tomb. 

Romeo hears about all this, but he 
thinks Julie is dead for real, so he 
gets down to Verona post haste. 
Sneaking into the graveyard in the 
dead of night he's about to get into 
the tomb when Pari6 catches him. 
They struggle and Paris gets sort of 
stabbed up and dies. Really. Romeo 
gets into the tomb, finds Julie lying 
there cold and quiet, can't take it, 
and stabs himself. 

Just as he dies, Julie wakes tip, 
sees him dead and stabs herself. So 
at the end Friar Laurence comes into 
the tomb, finds Paris, Julie and 
Romeo all dead and wades through 
the remains out of the tomb and off 
into the night to meditate on the 
difficulties of young love. 



F 



Located mostly in Northern Cal- 
ifornia from the Santa Cruz Moun- 
tains to smalt scatterings Just South 
of the Oregon borders, thfi redwoods, 
have become a symbol of the natural 
beauty and ruggedness of California. 
Proud and beautrfntr toe trees have 
withstood all types .pi ^attempted, 
destruction. 

A forest of redwoods is like a mas- 
sive cathedral. Light filters through 
the boughs and the rays bend to 
finally reach the ground with the 
effect of sunlight through stained 
glass windows. 

The rows and rows Of "towering"' 
trees form corridors like the middle 
aisle of a church, and the soft damp 
earth covers the floor like a huge 
rug. 

Reverent silence clings to the tree*), 
but the silence is sound itself. It's 
the sound of the wind, the occasional 
bird's whistle, the creak of bending 
trees, the rustle of ferns as animals 
brush them, the music of a small 
stream cadenced by the leap of a 
hungry trout. All these combine to 
produce an eerie tribute In musk? to 
the "Big Trees." 

As old as history itself, .these trees 
have seen men come and stare and 
leave with humility. They have felt 
the bite of the axe and a sudden 
thundering death as they crash to 
the ground. Fire has been an age old 
enemy and often have the redwoods 
felt the pain of its probing tongue 
and smelled their own flesh brjrrrmg. 
They have seen men kill each other 
in fits of greed and lust and have 
seen other men weep for the dead. 

For what seems to be an eternity, 
they have stood majestically swaying 
over the land like silent towering 
Judges. They have seen men carve 
a nation out of their foundations, 
using their limbs and trunks as ma- 
terial for the framework. They have 
watched as men grew bigger and 
bigger until they too were giants. 

Silently they stand surveying what 
goes on at their feet. They watch the 
fight for survival of big and small 
animals which are finally overcome 
by the biggest animal of all, man. 
For centuries they've stood as tall, 
silent judges and for centuries more, 
after we've blown ourselves to bits 
and driven ourselves into greedy 
oblivion, they will stand. 



Wylie 



A member of the cast, his 
features spelling out the word antici- 
pation, dances nervously , past a 
personable young lady doing Ian t*> 
ercises as they both i m pat ie nt!? 
wait for Pete Ga rrett, director of 
The Varieties, to start them through 
their acts. 

CThe show's master electrician 
ITY COLLEGE, Rah! If Pub- Maffei, tinkers with a" coofuw J 
ficity Chairman l)on Osborne maze' of wires, switches and clamp- 
wears a large-type grin these tnat are mounted on a dangerous 
days, attribute it sjthe fact that STjLgTT.J Stt&T, 

!^. P l."^J^i l . , ,..^ COmlng """"■ 2- 0.1, be andenuood by „ ate- 

trical engineer. 



Shots it II I II (lorn 



that the college exists 

Most recent example: The new 
..Student Union Building under way 
here received a spread in a special 
issue of the Daily Californian at 
Berkeley. And more alums carried 
the good name of the college across 
the country: Former Little Theater 
star Connie Conners has her own 
radio show in Washington, D. C. : 
the Broadway performers Tani and 
Dranhe Seitz were recent Life cover 
girls, featured as twin stage stars; 
Lee Meriwether (who?) received ex- 
cellent notices for her TV perform- 
ance in Run, Girl, Run on the Philco 
Playhouse December 26. 



Guardsman Staff— Fall, T954 

1255!?' lh, tVl *•"»»»•••'' of the Ai.cxlat.d 
. , " *■' P»»lnr)ed each Wednesday during the 
college year with the eiception of holidays and 
»acot.ons, by students In the journalism-news- 
paper production department of City College of 
San Francisco. Editorlol office, KM, Science luild- 
'r n ■?.r^•J• D, " ,^ • ,u 7mj . "♦•".Ion 4.) 
"'TO^NCHIEF . OAIL ALLAN MOSS 

SPORTS EDITOR 0.1. rh.:.»,«. 

I0ITOSIAL ASSISTANTSrToan"A7d.Tfon. BHlTl 
rtrrmect, Paul G.rard, Don Osborne Dolores 

REPORTERS: Do.id Boor. Therese kVvcMo Clark 



SIGN LANG! AGE: Staring stu- 
dents in the face as they apply for 
illness verifications in Dean Edwin 
C. Browne's office is a large and 
handsomely lettered sign: "Before 
You Louse Things Up. THIMK!" (sic) 

•'•"•■•., g— 

- STACKED CASE: Mysteriously 
appearing on Cloud Hall library 
shelves recently have been books 
with no ownership marks, apparently 
donated to the library. Ordinarily 
this would not cause any undue con- 
cern, but consider a few of the titles : 
Maneaters of Human, Outlaws at 
Halfway Creek and The Foreigner. 

• * • 

COLLEGE LIFE AND HUMOR, 

the new magazine that's *sort of a 
college man's Mad Comics, is now 
for .sale in the Ramporium after 
clearance from the AS administra- 
tion. Published by ex-UCLA students 
and mostly plugging that southern 
college, the sheet features material 
taken from college humor magazines 

over the country. __^ 

Along with some old (and good) 
California Pelican cartoons, the edi- 
tors have presented some straight 
sports comment, an attempt at a 
Vanity Fair section such as Pelly 
first printed, and some rather dubi- 
ous jokes. On the title page the 
magazine ' states that it's "More to 
be Pitied Than Censored." They're 
probably right. 

• • e 

TEMPERATE WINTER: The As- 
sociated Collegiate Press reports that 
Syracuse (N. Y.) University students 
have been requested not to run 
naked through the streets of down- 
town Syracuse. An ,SU spokesman 



A tow-headed assistant director. 
Frank Anderson, who double* a* 
actor, comedian and singer, stand* 
near a back wall, one foot resting 
on a piano stool, plucking at a guitar 
and singing, as a producer, a stagr 
hand and a couple of students In thr 
cast listen to his bit In appreciate r 
silence. 

Rehearsals for a variety show don t 
have to have all these characteris- 
tics, and not all shows are fortunate 
enough to have the enjoyable be- 
hind-the-scenes-life that the col lei,-, t*i 
show has. But. according to the staff. 
half of the enjoyment in doing a 
show is receiving and giving criti- 
cism, help and most of all deepfcl* 
appreciation among themselves. 



C K^! 5 *(&£&&&& -"'hat ^^ »* *™*™on 

of University rules," and that "Shy 



toinette -Monnino. Torn Minor. Dick Moore 
D.one Stratford. Douglas Strohl, Joon Wilson 
Corole Znbrlikie Wolter Znschke "'"""■ 

PHOTOGRAPHERS: John Sherry, chief; Pete'*„ D . 
e, rt „v J ;, h ". G "- D ' k Ci'imilli. Hdrry Gorman. 
Frank Stork. Larry Pellinaccf. 

Advisor^ ,.„,, NowM 



student apprehended will be severly 
reprimanded." 

Oh, those college kids! Anything 
for a laugh. 



Courses Parallel 
Professional Art 

With William J. Eckert as instruc- 
tor, the advertising design and com- 
mercial art classes are conducted for 
a twofold objective. 

1 — As a semi-professional coiiim' 
designed to meet the requirement s 
the art student wishing to gain em- 
ployment in the advertising art field 
iipon graduation. Advertising art 
agencies, the printing industry, art 
services, the newspapers, department 
stores, and free-lance art represent 
the advertising art field. 

2— To equip the student with i 
sound background for further study 
in professional art schools. 

In practice and study, all processes 
and techniques employed by students 
parallel those used by professional 
art agencies. The classes have access 
to such modern equipment as fntu- 
type, air brush, typography, the silk 
screen process and design connected 
with typography. 

Victor Lee, art director, Wank and 
O'Rourke Advertising Agency; Karl 
Tholander, staff artist, San Fran- , 
cisco Examiner; Barney Wan, fash- ( 
ion artist, I. Magnin Co. and part- 
time instructor at the Academy oi 
Advertising Art; George Albertus 
staff artist, Patterson, Sullivan and 
Hall Service, and Willie Ito, artist 
in the creative art department at the 
Walt Disney studios, are some of the 
former students of this department. 



Rams Beaten In Modesto 




— — Vetwm* JM»Wtt— 



WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 12, 1955 



Championship Novice Boxing Tourney 
Slated In Mens Gymnasium Here 
Tonight Before Basketball Game 

A novice championship boxing tourney will be held at 6 p. m. 
tonight in the men's gymnasium as a prelude to the Ram-Sacra- 
mento basketball game. *j~ 

This tourney is part one of Director Alex Schwarz s intramural 
program, and is also a modified tryout round for boxing coach 
Roy Deiderichsen's men. 

Winners of these three, one and 
one-half minute rounds will receive 
silver and. bronze medals and will 
also be eligible for the San Jose 
boxing tourney to be held in late 
January. _^ 

Men who signed up for their re- 
spective weight classes faced their 
first tests Monday and Tuesday of 
this week in a series of elimination 
bouts to determine who will fight to- 
night. 

The list of Utt_Jsssstt_asss%i Js>M 



i roasl 

Boxing 
Contestants 

TWO OF THE thirty contestants in th* 
intramural boiing tournament or* Rog*r 
Nun*i. I*ft, of th* 147 pound w*ight di- 
vision, and Mock Calhoun, a football l*t- 
terman, olso of th* 147 pound division. 
Contestants or* divided into nin* groups, 
ranging from 119 pounds to th* unlimited 
division of 178 pounds or b*tt*r. Winners 
will receive a trophy, as will th* managers 
of each winner. 



weight divisions Include Rueben Tuv- 
ernler. Jolta Kleptc — 125; William 
Wright. John Ergut. Mike Huffman. 
Harold H1U. John Gee— 13*; Roscoe 
Jones. Len Lopez, Don Streltseff— 
139: Larry Dong, Roger Nunei, Mack 
Calhoun, Dave Stonnan — 147; Wer- 
ner Cordes. Ralph Rutley. Larry 
Murphy. Ronald Aim— 156; Anthony 
McFadden. Ernest Panisson.Joe Gal- 
lin. Sidney Levin. Audrey Lee — 165; 
Fred Morrill, Ron Careompas, Harry 
Egbert, Sherwln Weiss. Don Wilson 
178; Bert Mondtno and Ron Dixon, 



a re K e n - T u rner , Al 
Scialanca, Rudy Hoffman, Norman 



heavyweight. 
Manag ers- 
lanca, I— 
Hill, Al FIgueroa, Lorn Comaduran, 
iN j^mifl Vano and John Roach. Win- 
ning managers will also receive I 
phies. Diederichsen said 



AMBLINGS 





Cagers Lose To Fresno After 
Three Victories In Playoffs; 
Davis Named To All-Tourney 

By Bob Chrisman - , 

A fast-breaking Fresno quintet overwhelmed the colleges bas- 
ketball team, 74-58, in the finals of the Modesto State Basketball 
Tourney last Saturday to win the championship and drop the 
Rams to second place. 

Paced by guard. Harvey Slade, Fresno's high-geared offensive 
unit swept to an 184 lead early in the first half and was never 

• College 



By Bob Chrisman 



TWO IMPORTANT changes in 
collegiate basketball rules 
have been made by the NCAA 
committee. One of these changes 
has been to abandon the division of 
a basketball game into 10 minute 
quarters with a one minute inter- 
mission between the quarters of each 
half. Instead of the quarters, the 
length of a contest is divided into two 
20 minute periods which are played 
without a break except a half-time Or 
a time out. 

The other change has been the re- 
vision of the "one and one" rule. 
Under the new ruling. If a player re- 
ceives a one and one shot, he will get 
another free throw ■ he sinks the 
first throw. If he does not make the 
first shot, he doesn't receive another 



College Track Schedule Released; 
Conference Meets Start In March 

Eight track meets are scheduled for this year's Ram cindermen, 
according to the schedule released yesterday by track mentor 

Roy Burkhead. 

The Rams open their conference season with a triangular meet 
against Oakland J.C. and thecal Frosh on March 19, and what 
Burkhead hopes will be a stseces sful season will come to a close 
on May 2f, with the running of the 



Earle, who has coached Mo- 
desto's tennis teams for over 20 
years, has tentatively planned two 
teams for the coming tennis season. 
One team will compete with the four 
yew colleges, and the other team 
will vie for honors in the Big E 



State JC contest. In between will 
come such important events as the 
conference meet at Santa Rosa on 
April 30. the Norther* California JC 
contest at Sacramento on May 7. and 
the West Coast Relays on May 14. 

Burkhead issued an invitation to 
all men who are interested in trying 
out for berths on the team this year 
and have not seen him yet, to do so 
immediately in the mens gymnasium. 
Coach Burkhead stated that the 
informal practices that are going on 
now are important as they teach the 
men how to work out on their own. 
Following is the track schedule for 
the 1953 season: 

Mar. 1»— * p.m. — S» n Francisco, 
Oakland. Cal Frosh. at California. 

Mar . 2e— t pjn. — San Frae.sis.si, 
San Mateo. Santa Rosa, at Santa 



Conference R °»^ r <»_10 30 p.m.— San Francisco, 

Earle*. reasons for taking this step Apr. »— it 3. p£» h 

are properly founded, for last season West Contra Costa. Sian.ora 

his squad was spearheaded by WH M Jjfjjl _ Wm Fr »ncls*o. 



Track Drills Start 

Anyone who plans on coming out 
far track this season and has not 
ejf ri «p vet should do so im- 
mediately with head track Coach 
Roy Burkhead in the men's gym- 
nasium. 

Coach Burkhead stated that the 
informal practices which are going 
on now are Important as they teach 
the men how to work out on their 
own lime and also get "them into 
shape for the official practices 
which begin next month. The open- 
ing meet of the season Is March 19. 



College Faces 
Panthers Tonight 
In League Game 

Sacramento's Panthers ar^d the 
- -Ram quint e t --witi-claah tonight 
af 8 p. m. in the men's gymna- 
sium in a Big" Eight Cdnference 

game. 

Excepting the basketball tourney 
at Modesto, the Rams have won six 
games as opposed to two losses and 
have a Big Eight Conference record 
of one win and one loss, defeating 
Santa Rosa in the league opener. 65- 
55, and losing to San Mateo. 68-58^ 
The overall record of Ned Kay's 
charges is five wins and four losses, 
with a one win and one loss record 
in league play. losing to West Contra 
Costa 76-81. and topping Modesto'* 
Pirates. 77-75. 

Tonight, the college will place its 
hopes on the shoulders of Ike Walker, 
guard, Doug Horn, guard, Ed Atkins. 
1 forward, Dave Davis, forward, and 
center TheopoUs Dunn. Norman King. 
WaUy Papke. Sam Gellepes. Don 
Brooks. Rudy Lope*. Flemen Hardy, 
John Rudometkin and Desha Wil- 
liams will back up the starting five. 
Walker. Davis and Dunn, the top 
rrbounders on the team, lead in scor- 
llng with 1«7, ft. and 93 poinU re- 
spectively, and Atkins and Horn fol- 
I low with 68 points and 66. Atkins has 
a sure set shot, and his quick re- 
flexes make him an Ideal ball 
handler, and Horn, the former All- 
Clty prep star, excels In outside 

shooting. ■•— r 

After their Tflntest with the Pan- 
thers. Hillsmans Rams go to West 
Contra Costa on Friday night Janu- 
ary 14 for a conference game with 
the Comets,, with whom they tied 
last year for second place. 



behind in the contest. City 
failed to show the marksmanship and 
backboard control which paced their 
previous three victories in the tour- 
nament. 

Mail.- tallied 19 points for the 
Fresno Rams, and Norman King, 
starting his first game of the sea- 
son, turned In a brilliant rebounding 
Job and storing elTorL Jellying 2J 
(M.ints for th«- college. 

Coach Hillsmans strategy had 
been to start the second string for 
the college and run the Fresno Rams 
to sap- their energy, for they had 
played just six Jxnirs earlier, defeat- 
ing Stockton in a hotly fought game. 
With only five men on the bench. 
Frosno started their fust string but 
slowed their game down to take 
command from the beginning. 

In the earlier rounds of the tourna- 
ment. Hlllsman's charges won three 
games to reash the finals. To trounce 
H ar r a mento, th*> eoHegw nvo had- to 
come hack from an 18-4 deficit, and 
sparked T»y hlglRF WlUcer, who tal- 
lied 12 points in the first half, the 
Rams shrank Sacramento's lead to 
four points, 24-20 at half time. In 
thr second half, the Rams came Into 
their own and had no difficulty In 



Round Robin Baseball 
Starts 2nd Week Today 

Coach Bill Fischer's baseball round 
robin goes into its second week to- 
day as the Yanks and the Braves, 
freshmen try-out teams, play the 
sixth game of their try-out series of 
20 games at Oceanview ball park at 

3:30. 

A few of the freshmen ballplayers 
who have distinguished themselves in 
high school ball are Stan Johnson, an 
outfielder from Galileo. Tom Fadeef. 
a second baseman from Mission, Ed 
Kraft, a shortstop from Saint Ig- 
natius, and Ken Dito, another Wild- 
cat who is a catcher. 



winning by IS points, with Walker's 
17 points leading the individual sear- 
ing. 

Earlier, the college had ripped 
Sequoia. 75-42. using their fast break 
to shatter Sequoia's defenses, and 
lead by Walker,- Theopolis Dunn. 
King, and Dave Davis, the college's 
quintet had full command of the 
boards. 

Davis, the All-Tournament for- 
ward for City College, lead the Rams 
in their 70-S8 conquest of Ventura . 
which put them in the finals by hit- 
ting 28 points, as the Rams took 
command from the opening seconds 

of the game. _ .^ . 

CTty College received 14 silver bas- 
ketballs for runner-up honors and a 
second place trophy ^aMs.AltTour 
nament selection from the tollege. 
received a Bulova watch as his 
award. 



Block SF To Meet 

The Block SF Society will hold its 
next meeting this Friday, January 
14. in Room 107 of the men's gym- 
nasium during college hour. Gus 
Bagatelos, president of the group, an- 
nounced yesterday. Ram head foot- 
ball coach Grover Klemmer will be 
the guest speaker at this meeting. 

The purpose of this meeting is to 
elect next semester's officers and 
also welcome all new members. Any 
athlete who was awarded a letter at 
last week's awards banquet is eligible 

h t8 join. — "* 



champion, and a IJ. S. Davis Cupper 
this yean Paneho Contreras. Mexican 
Davis Cup star: Joaquin Reyes, also 
of the Mexican Davis Cup team and 
Yves Lemaitre. . 

This powerful team defeated Stan- 
ford and UC at Ojai last year in win- 
ning- the Northern California Col- 
legiate tennis crown, and mopped up 
the Big Seven without losing a match. 

John Henry Johnson, the brilliant- 
•49er halfback, played on the same 
basketball squad with Sam Gellepes, 
a Ram hoopster, when both were at- 
tending Pittsburg High school . i U» 
addition to being a prep football star, 
and excelling at track, Johnson was 
a good enough forward to rate All- 
Northern California honors. .... 
As a hoopster; Johnson was I 
around the key, with good touch 
faking ability, fadeaway shots, and 
an unorthodox but feffective hook. 



Big Three Spark Success Of Ram Team 

& ...'■.. *7. l...;i. ur.il,., HmnnMi ift ooints , Control of the backboards In ba« 



,, 3'0—iQ p.m.— Big Eight Con- 
ference at Santa Rosa. 

May 7—10 p.m. — Northern Cali- 
fornia JC meet at Sacramento. 

May 14^ — 7 p.m.— West Coast Ke- 
lavs at Fresno. 

May 21— Stat* JC meet at Modesto. 

WAA Tea Today 

Results of the Women's Athletic 
Association elections will be an- 
nounced at 3 p.m. today at the awards 
tea in the women's gymnasium. Lene 
Johnson, WAA adviser stated yes- 
terday. All women students are in- 
vited to attend, Miss Johnson added. 

Those running for offices are Ge r 
neva Bell. Arline Carlson, Lois Fish- 
man Carol Goodwin, E 



Although basketball has developed 
to the point now where a six footer 
is a shrimp, there hasn't yet emerged 
onto the scene a 10-foot center. Such 
a player is beyond the realm of imag- 
ination, but the college team has a 
pleasant combination of talent in the 
big three players, whose combined 
heights reach just a few inches above 
the head of this mythical fellow. 

Theopolis Dunn <6'5V*"). Ike Walk- 
er <6'4«V). »"d Dave Davis (6'4 ) 
comprise this trio, which has carried 
much of the force of the Ram's scor- 
ing thrusts on the court so far this 
season. - . 

After the first few contests of the 
season, the scoring patterns which 
have held true to this date were 
established. Dunn, the towering cen- 
ter and ex-Galileo All-City star. 



•^tS^^ , !SB* •*•■ 



built Walker dropped 18 points 
through the nets to lead the Rams in 
a strong, although losing, effort 
against the California Frosh, - 64-62. 
Davis, a product of San Augustine. 
Texas, came to the front with a sharp 
shooting effort against East Contra 
Costa J.C. scoring 19 big ones to 
highlight the Rams' victory. 

Total scoring in the first eight 
games bears out the value of the Big 
Three. Walker tops the offensive list 
with 107 points, followed by Dunn 
with 96, and Davis close behind with 
a total of 92 markers. 

Scoring always catches the eye of 
the average fan in any sport, but 
many is the time in all games that 
an entirely different maneuver is the 
one that most often spells out victory 
or defeat. In this case, the rebound- 
ing skill of Davis, Dunn, and Walker 
has been the difference between the 
Rams and their foes in countless m- 



Smith. Dorothy aiepn^.s. "«».y j~- j j c fll _ 53 in p^^ and th eir re 

Thomas ^aryTsumara Carole Wal- | ^J Q ^ n ^ ani the power fully I stances this season 



Control of the backboards In bas- 
ketball means control of the game, 
and with it the most effective ekib 
in every department. The Ram ca- 
sabans are a wellvbalanced, compact 
team, depending upon steady play 
and ball control for victory, therefore 
making their ^superior rebounding 
even more important than usual. 

The Big Three are truly that In 
scoring, but the two highest indi- 
vidual scoring totals of the season 
have been the work of two hustling 
guards, Ed Atkins and Doug Horn. 
With an output of 22 points against 
Napa, Horn holds the high total, and 
Atkins nearly equaled that with 20 
markers to spark the college to a 
win over Santa Rosa in the league' 
opener. 

This diminutive pair, both being 
well under six feet, has nevertheless 
been the stabilizing influence on the 
successful, steady play of the basket- 
ball team. 



ters, and Carol Winternitz 



— 



Volum. n. No. 1 1 



WEDNISDAY, JANUARY II. ItSS 



Pop* 4 



Snack Bar Plight Is Unchanged 



Students Ignore 
Posters Put Up 
By Fraternities 



The hotel and restaurant divi- 
sion's snack bar in the basement 
of the Science Building here has 
been under fire now for several 
weeks without any spectacular re- 
sults in evidence. 

Two service-minded fraternities on 

campus, Alpha Phi Omega and Tau 

Chi Sigma, have undertaken the task 

of cleaning the area with some in- 

■ crease in student cooperation. 

Attention was brought to the are* 
by O. E. Anderson, controller here, 
who threatened to close the well- 
patronised area if the general condi- 
tion was not improved immediately. 
Anderson's threat was made before 
the college closed its doors for the 
Christmas holidays. It was under 
Anderson's suggestion that the two 
fraternities Jointly took up the proj- 
ect of trying to clean up the area. ' 
TkMnllU up one's debris after 
^eating, should be second nature to 
* everyone. Unfortunately, this is not 
the case at the Science Building cof- 
fee shop," according to AI Niemi, 
whose fraternity is working with 
Alpha Phi Omega on the project. 

Blame does not rest with the oper- 
ators of the shop, stated an official 
of the hotel and restaurant division, 
which la In charge of the operation, 
bat with the students who patronise 
the area. "We ran a clean operation 
and anyone is welcome to inspect our 
faculties) 24 hours a day," he said. 
Ho also stated that the Jurisdiction 
of the department ends at the receiv- 
ing end of the counter. From there 
on the situaUoo la la the hands of 
the students. 

When questioned about the possi- 
ble discard of paper cups which are 
used as coffee cups at the snack bar. 
the same, official stated that it would 
be more economical in the long run 
if china cups were used and facilities 
installed to wash them. "We could 
also serve a better cup of coffee with 



china 
cups. 



cups than 
he said. „ 



with hot paper 



Jobs Increase For 
February Graduates 

February graduates who wish to 
obtain a -full time position should file 
a petition with Joseph A. Amori. 
placement director, in his office in 
Building 2. west campus, because 
employers hove now st a rte d to re- 
cruit full time workers. 

The biggest demand calls for stu- 
dents with the following majors /Ac- 
counting, secretarial, sales training, 
business administration, retail mer- 
chandising, chemical laboratory tech- 
nicians and electronic technicans. 

Competition has been increased 
this year as in comparison with 1953 
and 1864, according to Amori. Em- 
ployers now want more for their 
money and applicants, especiaUy_jji. 
the clerical field, have to be able to 
work accurately at a high rate of 
speed. 

All employers are now giving tests 
to prospective employ e es , some of 
which include aptitude, vocational in- 
terests, personality and skill. Grades, 
participation in student activities, 
and past experience are rated high 
in the selection of new employees. 



• 




• 


r --j 


l * . 1 


> 


r^&VlntP' 


jjg*% 


^^ H BBnanfl nanv^^ 


k ^ >>'' 1 >& 


^ - 



CONDITIONS WHICH Alpha Pni Omoga and Tou Chi Sigma hovo und.rtak.r. to 
romody or* pictured abov*. Tha stocked papor coffoo cups, which will • virtually find 
thoir way to tlia floor instead of ♦*• troth *ontoin»n. art port of tho moss which tho 
two fraternities ora attempting to romody. Crowded condition!, at pictured, add to 
tho job which would be relatively eaiy if o little student cooperation were shown. Dr. 
O. E. Anderson, controller here, hos threotened shu t down of the heavily patronized 
snack bar. — Guardsman Photo by Sherry. 



$28,000 Will Be Awarded To 
Students By Elks Foundation 

Twenty-eight thousand dollars in scholarships will be awarded 
to senior high school and undergraduate students of colleges and 
universities in 1955 by the Elks National Foundation and the 
California Elks Association at the 1955 Grand Lodge session, a 
letter from James F. Sloan, foundation chairman, disclosed this 

week. 



No Pedal Pushers 1 
For Campus Wear 

. A current trend among women 
students came under official baa 
last week when administrative 
officers frowned] on the wearing of 
pedal-pushers on campus. 

During last year's spring semes- 
ter a virtual epidemic of pedal- 
pushers broke out, particularly 
during flnaln week, giving women 
studenta a resort appearance Inap- 
propriate to the campus. 

Slips of paper were handed out 
at the beginning of this semester 
listing the code of dress appropri- 
ate for campus wear. The paper 
ante stated that any women stu- 
dents wearing pedal-pushers dur- 
ing finals week would be ineligible 
to take their examinations. 



Bookstore Buys 
Used Textbooks 



pur- 



Banquets Will Honor 
Chok And Men's Glee 

Following a successful fall season, 
the college A Cappella Choir and 
Men's Glee Club will each be hon- 
ored at separate banquets at the end 
of the semester. 

Elections were held last Wednes- 
day by the Men's Glee Club. Ibsen 
Birgers was elected President and 
i Joseph Buonsante was elected Li- 
brarian for the spring semester. 

Glee Club and Choir pins will be 
presented to members of the fall 
semester groups for contributing to 
the success of the organizations. The 
Glee Club banquet, to be held Sat- 
urday. January 22, at the home of 
director Robert Morton, is sponsored 
and given by Morton at the end of 
each semester. 

Sigmund Stern Grove will be the 
setting for the A Cappella Choir 
banquet. A buffet dinner will be 
served. 



Used text books are being 
chased by the Ramportum, located on 
the West campus, through the last 
day of final examinations, January 
28. according to Dick Main, manager. 
"Students may expect the Rampo- 
rium to pay approximately 30 per 
cent of the original value although 
a great deal depends on the condition 
of the text and the number expected 
to be needed here next semester. 

It was pointed out that the earlier 
students sell their books back to the 
Ramporium the less possibility there 
is that the used books will not be 
purchased by the campus bookstore. 

Help will be needed by the Ram- 
porium during registration week, 
Main said. As always, the Rampo- 
rium. will hire a number of students 
to help with the rush which is ex- 
pected here during the start of the 
spring semester. 

Although students who helped with 
the rush last semester will have first 
choice at the available Jobs, a num- 
ber of new hired help will be needed. 

The wage paid by the store is one 
dollar per hour. Those interested in 
helping with the rush should see 
Main in the store which is located in 
Building 12 on the west campus. 

The Ramporium will be located in 
fhe Student Union and Cafeteria 
building upon its completion, which 
is scheduled for some time this year. 
Construction was started last semes- 
ter at a total cost of 750,000. 

The first dwarf exhibited was a 
man, 53 years old, 22 inches high, 
who was shown at the house of 
Widow Bignall, a little above Mr. 
Hancock's wharf at Boston, Mass. 



Awards offered this yearTare~H 
foUows: first award. $1000, second 
award. $900; third award, $800; 
fourth award, $700; fifth award. 
$600. and twenty awards of $500 
each. In addition to these there will 
be awards through the California 
Elks Association. 

To be eligible a student most be 
a high school senior or an under- 
graduate of a two year college or 
university and a resident of Califor- 
nia. Scholarship, rtttsenshlp, person- 
ality, leadership, perseverance, re- 
sourcefulness, patriotism and general 
worthiness will he considered In 
Judging of candidates for awards. 

The Foundation Trustees furnish 
a blank called Memorandum of Re- 
quired Facts which must be type- 
written. In addition to this folder it 
is requested that the following be 
included: Recent photograph of ap- 
plicant, a statement of not mere 
than 300 words summarizing activi- 
ties, accomplishments and objective 
of further education, a letter of not 
more than 200 words from a parent 
or other person showing the appli- 
cant's educational history from the 
first year of high school, a letter of 
recommendation covering character, 
personality and scholarship of the 
applicant from one person in author- 
ity in each school, two or three let- 
Terr of indorsement from responsi- 
ble persons, not related to the appli- 
cant, who can give worthwhile opin- 
ion of the applicant, and a letter of 
endorsement signed by the Exalted 
Ruler or Secretary of the subordi- 
nate lodge in the jurisdiction of 
which the applicant is resident. 

A scholarship rating of 90 per cent 
or better and standing in the upper 
5 per. cent of the applicant's clan* 
are necessary. 

Deadline for applications for schol- 
arships is. March 1. filed with Edgar 
W. Dale. Secretary of the California 
Elks Association, 315 Tenth Street. 
Rich mond, California. 



Vandals Raid 
Building; Damage 
Greater Than Loss 

During the New Year's week- 
end, a person or persons un- 
known broke into -the Scierice 
Building and rifled several offi- 
ces, Oscar E". Anderson, co-ordinator 
of educational management, disclosed 
recently. 

Since college rules prohibit per- 
sonnel from leaving cash or valuables 
in the offices, the vandals were 
meanly rewarded for their obviously 
tedious efforts, Dr. Anderson said. 

An investigation disclosed that the 
small fund of the student bank, 
amounting to less than $30 was 
taken. , t 

The greatest damage done by Ihe 
thieves, estimated at several hundred 
dollars, was to college property and 
to the building itself, he added. 

Semester's End 
Offers Vacdtion 

> Friday, January 28, will be the last 
day of the fall, 1954, semester, giv- 
ing students a full week of freedom 
from classes before the commence- 
ment of the spring, 1955, semester 
dn Monday. February 7, the presi- 
dent's office here announced last 
week! . 

Registration will be on Wednesday 
and Thursday, February 2 and 3. for 
former students and on Friday, Feb- 
ruary 4, for new students. Classes 
will begin on Monday, January 7. 

The Monday and Tuesday proceed- 
ing registration have been declared 
mid-term recess. 

All registration for next semester 
will take place in . Cloud Hall and 



Quo Cavalcade 



Organizations 
Concerned With 
AS Elections 



By Carolyn fisher 

^fTTlTH EJECTION of next se- 

*» mester's Associated Student 
officers today and tomorrow, 
club activities have been con- 
centrated on campaigns and publicity 
for candidates. 

The college Sailing Club is organ- 
izing team races with the University 
'of California and Lake Merced Yacht 
Club now. Final arrangements will 
probably be completed by February, 
The next -meeting scheduled is some- 
time during the first part of the 
month. 

Phi Beta Bho had its pinning and 
elections at the home of Dorothy 
Trezise. The sorority will meet 
Jointly with Lambda Phi tonight. 

All Chinese students are welcome 
to attend the college hour meetings 
in Room 315 of the Science Building 
of the Chinese Studenta Clan. Mem- 
bers would like to have help in plan- 
ning. the "final fling." a weiner-roast, 
scheduled for the close oL. the 
semester. 

Alpha Phi Epsiion met recently to 
choose next semester's fraternity of- 
ficers. A banquet dinner will be held 
at the end of the semester. 




the Science Building with no regis- 
tration at all on the west campus 
which used to be the scene of all 
registration business. Mary Jane 
Learnard. registrar at the college, 
announced last week 

Initial procedures will take place 
in the Science Building snack bar. 
Advisers will be located on the sec- 
ond level of Cloud Hall. Class cards, 
formerly received in the Building 1 
auditorium, will be available in the 
library. . 



Training for XRay 
Technicians Starts Hero 

Students who are interested in 
being X-ray technicians may enroll 
in classes scheduled to start Febru- 
ary 2 hereto prepare for X-ray work 
at the Mount Zkm Hospital. 

Lloyd D. Luckmann. coordinator. 
Division Of Instruction, stated that 
applications for X-ray training are 
being accepted at Mount Zion Hos- 
pital, rather than at the college. 

The students who are interested in 
this work must enroll m anatomy, 
physics and photography next semes- 
ter, he said. 

Counsellors Plan 
For New Students 

Counsellors have started to visit 
senior high schools to plan programs 
for spring semester students, accord- 
ing to Alva McMillan, counsellor 
here. 

Within the next two weeks coun- 
sellors will have programmed all stu- 
dents who took the entrance exam- 
inations on December 4 and 11 

Approximately 400 high school stu- 
dents took the examination This 
figure. McMillan said, is a 10 per 
cent increase over a year ago 



Kappa Phi pinning was last night. 
The sorority will announce its next 
semester's officers soon. The women 
held a Joint meeting recently with 
Bete Tau at the Dolphin Club. 

Delta Psl pledges received pins at 
initiation ceremonies at Francine 
Catania's home recently «? 

Eight new members were initiated 
into Alpha Phi Omega, national serv- 
ice fraternity on December li; Cere- 
«e**ee were held at the h ome of 
Clement Skrabak. a member of the 
group's advisory committee: New 
members are Bob Moore, Lance 
Thurston. Ed Emig. Klaus Aprons. 
Norm Foote. John Grist, Ken Henry 
and Phil Mottin. 

Lambda Phi held its pledge dinner 
on December 28 at the Paris Res- 
taurant. Dean Lou Batmale was pres- 
ent in the absence of sponsor Robin 
Dunn. Those pledging this semester 
are Tony Critelli, Bill Moeller, Steve 
Caneo, Larry Wolfe, Joe O'Shea. 
Buzz Quinting. Frank Collins, Larry 
Murphy. Meridith Hoover and Walt 
Garry. 

Alpha Lambda Chi pledges took 
their sisters out to dinner one night 
last week. January 15 the sorority 
will have its pledge dinner at the 
Claremont Hotel in the Berkeley 
hills with pinning beforehand at Joan 
Rettus" home. Installation of officers 
is January 18. _; _j 

A special meeting for the purpose 
of planning activities for next. semes- 
ter of Alpha Gamma Sigma, scholas- 
tic honor society here, has been 
called by sponsor of the group Don 
Jensen. The meeting, which will be 
in Cloud Hall in Room 232 this Fri- 
day, during college hour, is not a 
general meeting, but only for AGS 
members. 

Smoking Rule Ignorance 
Cots Warning Expulsion 

Failure to comply with the "No 
Smoking" regulations has resulted 
in the expulsion of one student from 
college for a day, Edwin C. Browne, 
dean of men. announced this week. 

This was the first such action 
taken this semester in connection 
with the smoking rule Additional 
signs have been posted throughout 
the college, and students are ad- 
vised to observe them to avoid disl- 
plinary measures. Dean Browne said. 




College Hour Schedule 



6 o'clock class.*— 8:10 to 8:50 

V o'clock dosses— 9:00 to »:40 

10 o'clock clones— °:50 to 10*30 

College Hour— 10:40 to 11:10 

1 2 o'clock classes— 1 7 :20 to 1 :00 



voumes* 



^ ... Officio! Publication of the Associated Students of City College of San Francisco 

SAN FHANCISCO— WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19, 1955 




Win Top 




690 Votes Split Executive Offices 
Between Independents, IFC; Three 
Independents Take Council Seats 

By Clark Smith 

Six hundred ninety voters elected Al Kingston next semester's 
Associated Student President last Wednesday and Thursday. 
Kingston won by a slender tenrpoint margin from Inter-Fraternity 
Council candidate Al Nie mi. ■• 

Kingston,- who bolted the IFC three weejes ago when Niemi won 
that party's presidential nomination, received 245 votes to Njemi's 
235. Another candidate, Phil Gaal, - 



V/ 



Delta Psi Wins Dougherty Mo/arshin Trophy 



For the third consecutive semester. 
Delta Psi won the Margaret Dough- 
erty scholarship plaque and gold cup 
The presentation was made at a 
luncheon honoring Miss Dougherty 
and all sororities in the faculty din- 
ing room of the cafeteria on Jan- 
uary 11 

Pat Smith, president of Delta Psl, 
accepted the award on behalf of her 
sorority, from Miss Dougherty ac- 
cording to Mary Goldlng, dean of 
women here. 

Theta Tau was runner-up in the 
competition, and Dean Golding stated 
that all seven sororities showed a 

um o. o— . ssbi s £1elx£.3ss 2ft&?3s 



LOI18 DEADLINE FEB. •* 

Studenta wishing to Ale petition, 
for the Florence LonU scholarship 
are reminded that the deadline Is 
Wednesday. February 2$, Mary 
Goldlng. dean of women, announced 
recently. 

To become eligible a student 
must have completed 15 units of 
U *»*»> ** «^lf or better. 
The decision of the award com- 
mittee Is baaed on the student's 
scholarship need and leadership. 
Miss Golding said. 



fare; Lloyd D. Luckmann. co-ordina- 
tor, division of instruction. Gertrude 
Somerville, assistant registrar. Dean 
Golding. Miss Dougherty and mem- 
bers of the seven sororities on cam- 
pus and their sponsors. \ 

This award has been Issued semi- 
annually since September. I95S. and 
was Instituted by the combined so- 
rorities In honor of Miss Dougherty, 
who was the former dean of women 
here. 

In keeping with the scholastic aims 
of the sororities, a table, reserved 
I» "J 1 * 1 man »K«J by the sororities 
will be placed in the library some- 
time during the next semester Dean 
Golding said. Students whose aver- 
ages are falling below "C" will be 
encouraged to use these facilities. 



collected 218 vote*. 
- Other races saw two independents, 
Marion Cheader and Marilyn Sicotte, 
winning executive positions easily, 
thus continuing the trend toward 
non-partisan student officials. 

Miss Cbeader captured the AS 
Vlee-presldency with a 60 vote plu- 
rality over Marcla Herst Mis* Herst, 
the IFC candidate, polled 2M votes, 
and independent Betty Petersen Its. Outstanding Service Award from 

This semesters only uncontested the Associated Students for the 
racesaw Bob Johnson, IFC choice for j _ semester bv AS Presi- 

^eTfmnf feltowltudenu annual Student Council dinner at the 

*3c SZ^tLfK>j£f^llo-. 3d Cllforn.. Hotel last nlRt 
vot«wonher the Associated Women Actual nominaOons and elections 
S°tudent°Presidency. Miss Radil.o was for the award ^winner were -he* Jan- 



Ed Harer Receives 
Service Award At 
Council Dinner 



Ed Harer was awarded the 




55 Varieties, 
Spice Of Life, 
Bows 




39 votes ahead of Independent Karin 
Walker's 303 



uary 11 and 13 at the regular council 
meetings on those days. The vote 



alker^s 303 ,- ballot, and the flnal 

Joe Graham, whose S6S votes were "«» "t ""■ . . ' i S -, M -_ % „ 4M .i f 

M~k~t for .nv executive position, 1 result was withheld by Boldenweck 

5SrsHrvs£= ?«w=a«£ 



I by Independent Deane Wooda^PK 
who WOB 285 vote*. 

Miss Sicotte easily defeated three 
other candidates for Freshman Presi- 
dent. Miss Sicotte. an independent, 
tallied 214 votes to 188 for Arthur 
Handy (IFC), 173 for Mel Patsel 
(Ind.) and 155 for Glenn Allen 
(Ind.) 

IFC control of the Student Coun- 
cil will continue this spring. Three 
Independent)!, freahman Barbara Bat- 
male, and sophomores Amy '•** ■ IM ' 
Ken Orxell were elected to council 
seats. 

All seven candidates for sopho- 
more members of council were given 
large votes of confidence by the AS. 
Orzell received the highest number 
of votes, 550, closely followed by 
Connie Panagakis, with 549. Other 
sophomore council members-elect, in 
order of descending number of votes, 
are Marcia Norstrom (538), Law- 
rence Lowe 1537), Miss Lee <531), 
Carol Thompson (529), and Esther 
Phillips (518). 

Miss Batmale. polling a total of 
40S votes, led hopefuls for freshman 
council seats. She was closely fol- 
lowed by Bob Bliss with Ml. -lann 
Palmer had 43» votes and was fol- 
lowed by Judy Wilson (427). PhU 
Braverman (418), Vic Hebert (415) 
and Joyce Weaver (392). 

Defeated freshman council candi- 
dates were Jessie Dawson of the 
IFC, with 328 votes and Independ- 
ents Earl Cabrinha (307) and Gloria 
Temkin (267). 

Kingston and Miss Cheader were 
sworn into office last night at the 
Student Council awards dinner. 



ing council members, is awarded to 
student each semester. The re- 
cipient of thetaward is voted winner 
by the Student Council members and 
President's Cabinet. 

Last Thursday the final financial 
statements of the semester were read 
(o the council by Finance Committee 
Chairman John Lo Coco. 

A special meeting of the council 
was held January ^ after a dispute 
between the Election Committee and 
the council. The council having over- 
ridden a decision of the committee, 
the cornrnlttee re si g ned as a whole 
After almost two hours of debate, 
the Election Committee resumed of- 
fice and harmony prevailed. 



PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES dsmoMtrofaa »»>• Am.ricofi post-.l«<«.©« trod.t.o* lot* 
••Si wK«« Mill Gool (l.f>) osd Al Ni.mi (rigM) ,oi«.d in a ♦Wwoy tm-dclosp 
co«aro»ulo«ing «k. is.wly ^tortsd A«i©tiot.d Stvd.rt Pr.sSA.irt. Al K.nfl.tor, |c..rt.r|. 
■ " . — Guardsman photo by O—. 



Show Proceeds Send 
Lopez To.Chicago 

Half the proceeds of tomorrow- 
night's performance of the Varieties 
of '55 will be used to help defray the 
expenses of Zoraida Lopei. City Col- 
lege student, in ixer bid for a place 
on the American Pan - American 
games team. 

An exceptional athlete. Miss Lopez 
specializes in the javelin toss and 
the discus throw Born a U.S. citizen 
in Puerto Rico, she came to the col- 
lege from Polytechnic High School. 

The award was made at one of the 
regular meetings of the student coun- 
cil in view of Miss Lopez" athletic 
achievements and capabilities, after 
discussion and suggestions by Asso- 
ciated Student leaders, members of 
the faculty and business representa- 
tives of the varieties. 



Student Council Posses New Charter 
for CAB Increase In Representation 



California Scholarship Applications 
Are Considered For All Campuses; 
Alumni, Endowment Grants Given 

Applications for University of California scholarships which 
average $300 each are now being processed, according to Mary 

Golding, dean of women here. 

Undergraduate scholarships for the Berkeley and Davis cam- 
puses derived from endowments and University funds; and 
awards on all campuses provid ed through the scholarship pro- 
gram of the California Alumni Asso- 
ciation are being offered 

One application entitles the stu- 
dent to consideration in both of these 
classes. 

Students whose parents' Income in 
below 88000 a year are eligible to 
apply. Decisions of the Committee on 
I'ndergrsduate Scholarships will be 
based aa follows: need, 40 per rent, 
scholarship. 40 per cent, and leader- 
ship. 20 per cent. Of the scholarship 
percentage. >*» P" cen * ^'N be *'" 
lowed for A's and 10 per cent for B's. 

One to three letters of recommen- 
dation giving information on the ap- 
plicant's character, ability and need 
are requested plus a transcript of 
high school and college work and a 
report On the applicant completed by 
the dean of women he re. 

Petitions must be in the office of 
the committee at Berkeley no later 
than March I. 1955. Students Inter- 
ested in making application should 
see Dean (ioldlng in Room SI 50 for 
details. 

UC scholarships awarded at last 
year's commencement went to Cnr- 
roll Tursell. G. A. Douglas scholar- 
ship; Beatrice Sanchez. Sydney Ebf 
mann scholarship; Mrs. 



Divided into an 18-act pro- 
gram of dance, drama, comedy 
and music, the Spice - of - Life 
Varieties of '55 opens tomorrow 
night in the west campus auditorium 
at 8:30 p.m. fox a two night run. 

Curtain time for the Friday night 
show will be 9 p.m., following a 
Ram-Oakland basketball game at 
the college. Director Pete Garrett 

said. - 

Admission to the affair la 50 cents 
for members of the Associated Stu- 
denta and 81 for general public. 
Tickets may be obtained from mem- 
bers of the show, campus organisa- 
tions and the student bank In the 
Science Building. 

Described as a music and lighting 
show, the Varieties features original 
scripts written by Frank Anderson 
and Garrett, and musical arrange^ 
ments by Ernile Breitenfeld, well- 
known bay area musician. 

BreitenfeWs arrangements will be 
played by the nine-piece college 
dance band. 

Among the hlghlightn of the hour- 
and-a-half program are Spoon Tap 
by Charlie Mankln. Joyce Cody's 
rlunaaa, a comedy routine by Gar- 
rett, and K rankle and Johnny with 
Carol Waugh and Ron Bolts. 

Special attraction ^of the evening 
will be. the vocal selections of the 
Paris sisters. Decca recording- stars. 

Lighting, handled by Roy MalTel 
and Ron Tognetti. and stage work 
under Bob Klanlgan combined with 
Garrett's artistic Ideas "Insure an 
original and Imaginative production." 
Michael <irlltin. faculty adviser to 
the show, commented recently. 

Students participating in the va- 
riety show arc Garrett, director; 



Recently passed by Student Coun- 
cil, the new master charter for the 
Club Activities Board* will be in ef- 
fect next semester, Bob Moore, CAB 
president, said yesterday. 

In the past, all organizations mere- 
ly filled out a petition and submitted 
it to the board. 

According to the new system all 
organizations will turn in a petition 
and receive a certificate which will 
act as a receipt. Duplicate certifi- 
cates will be attached to the master 
charter which reads as follows: 

"In order to enrich the life of City 
College of San Frsnclsco and to de- 
velop the character and ability In 



leadership of the students of this col- 
lege, duly recognized organizations 
are hereby authorized to engage In 
any and all such educational, social 
and service activities as shall pro- 
mote the welfare both of the college 
as an institution and of the students 
as Individuals." 

Two clubs have not handed in 
petitions yet. They are the Bloc«. SF 
and Alpha Gamma Sigma, the state- 
wide honor society. 

The constitution of the Zeta Phi 
Sigma Fraternity was also passed at 
Student Council which admits It as 
an authorized organization on thj] 
campus. 



Double Friday Hour 
For Soph-Prof Game 

Eleven o'clock classes will be 
cancelled thin Friday. January 21, 
proxidlng a double college hour 
for intramural rhamplonnhip games 
and the Soph-Prof basketball game. 
I.oiiii Batmale. dean of s<nii-pro- 
fetsnlonal courses here, stated. 

The movie originally, M-hediiled 
for, the college hour will also be 
cancelled. 

Both sporting exentn \wll take 
place in the men's gymnasium 
starting at 10:40 a.m. and listing 
until 12:10 p.m.. The feature event 
will be the traditional Sophomore 
versus Profennor basketball game 
which Is held annually st the end 
of the fall semester 



I H. ' » o»nv «• » — i » 

Anderson, producer;" Flanigan, stage 
ma n ager: Kill Conkio. stage crew; a* 



Card Saks Total 
Short 01 Goal 



As of election time last week. 
Auguste Ralph Libby, card sales chairman 
Helen Shields. Honorary Scholarship, here, reported that 2,090 Associated 
and Jan Sewell, Weyman • Low, Student cards had been sold bringing 
Elaine Darby and Lois Sanchez re- revenue of $10,450 to the AS. 
ceived Alumni scholarships. This total was short of the goal 

Deadline for the Florence Loins of $12,500 set by the AS at the start 
Scholarship, awarded each semester of the semester. The cards are sold 
to one woman student at the college, at a cost of $5.00 and entitle the 
Is Wednesday. February 23. Appllca- holder to numerous discounts rang- 
Uons must be sent to the office of ing from 5 to 40 per cent from local 
Dean Goldlng, Room SI 50. This merchants. 

(scholarship consists of $25 and an Libby announced recently that the 
Associated Student card. cards which Will be used next semes- 

Three other scholarships will be ter will have a picture of the Science 
awarded later in the semester, j Building on the front with an ab- 
Among these are the A. J. Cloud |S tract drawing across one corner 
scholarships and the Chinese Stu-| AS cards entitle the holder to 
dent Association scholarships, each i parking and voting privileges along 
available to one man and one woman ' with admittance to athletic programs 
student, and the Graduating Class of | oh the campus and reduced rates at 
1954 scholarship to be awarded to aeveral campus dances throughout 
two men and two women students. | the semester. 



Rich Gill, props; Bryan Guilbert, art 
work; Warren Jaklevick. carpenter; 
Bob Kelleher. wiund; Maffei. head 
electrician: Antoinette Mannina. pub- 
licity chairman: Kdwina Moquin, cos- 
tumes: Pat Quick, accompanist; 
Warren Smith, carpenter; Jan So- 
bieaki. choreography, and Tognetti. 
electrician 

Charter Plans 
j Revealed By US A 
To Include Clubs 

The I'nited Students Association 
* Is expected to present n new consti- 
tution lo the Club Activities Board 
before the end of the semester. The 
constitution of the reorganized asso- 
ciation will be put into effect at the 
bomnning of the Spring semester. 

Membership In the new organiza- 
tion will be open to any CAB char- 
tered club which in not a present 
member of either the Inter-Frnter- 
nlty Council or the Inter-Sorority 
Council. 

Purpose of the association, accord- 
ing to Bob Burmistcr, president of 
the association, will be to "promote 
inter-club cooperation in social, scho- 
lastic, political and organizational 
endeavors." The association will also 
try to encourage members of the 
member clubs to participate actively 
in student government affairs here 
at the college. • 

Handling of the association and Its 
affairs will be completely In the 
hands of the member clubs, who will 
make the policies of the organization 
and control the functions. 

Each eligible organization will be 
allowed two voting delegates in the 
new USA. New officers of the asso- 
ciation will be elected from the dele- 
gates. 



A«2jp 



J 



Qli)t (^Uarbgman Editorial Page 

jg • Official Weekly Publication of tha Associated Students 
City College of San Francisco 




Volume 39. No. 12 



WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 19, 1955 



Pago 2 



Semesters Success Due Te 
Efforts Of Many On Campus 

WITH the end of the current semester only a few days away, 
the time has come to voice the thanks which are due to the 
many groups, organizations and individuals on campus for their 
part in making this an outstanding semester. 

The faculty was, as usual, a most understanding and patient 
group as. they successfully coped with the large enrollment and 
all of the many other problems connected with teaching. All of 
them, from President Louis G. Conlan to Deans Browne and Hold- 
ing to the entire administrative and teaching staff, made attending 
classes a downright pleasure. 

Another less-heralded group that had a large hand in keeping 
the college running was the Messrs. Cook and, in the men's gym- 
nasium. Hamilton and Giacomini, and all the rest of the virtually 
anonymous staff wh o handled every job from engineer to repair- 
man to janitor ancToTd eveTyThlng'weltr 



Members of the faculty who usually are better known around 
the campus than their academic brethren on the hill are the coaches 
and physical education teachers. For" the fine teams they turned 
out and for the. job they did in handling the less athletically- 
inclined, a- special vote of thanks. 



The Student Council of the college has turned in another good 
job. and we're sure that the voters who chose these student leaders 
were happy and proud of the college's student government. The 
council members. President Bill Boldenweck's cabinet and the 
other elected and appointed officers left big shoes for their suc- 
cessors to fill. 

As able as the council was, they will be" the first to admit that 

• the way might have been a little harder without the guiding hand 

of Louis Batmale who, in addition to his duties as dean of semi- 

. professional courses, continued as dean of student activities and 

whose advice was invaluable to good student government here. 

Still another group of individuals deserves special mention. The 
athletes who wore the City College colors this past .semester cer- 
tainly did nothing to hurt the Rams' record of good performances 
and good sportsmanship. 

Although the "thank-yous" may be getting kind of thick at this 
point, we of The Guardsman would like to give a few bouquets 
of our own. All of the groups already mentioned, and more, served 
as our news sources, without which, quite logically, there would 
have been no news. Space forbids listing the names of all our 
sources, but to all of them goes our gratitude for their constant 
help in getting the paper out. 

A thank you too to our "publisher." the Associated Students. 
Remarks and criticisms, as welcome as they are, will not pay for 
printing and all the other mounting costs, so we gratefully 
acknowledge the financial help that the AS gave us. Too. the 
interest in The Guardsman was the greatest incentive that we 
could have had. '.""'" _; ,...'" 

Last, but certainly not least, we wish to give a special vote of 
thanks to eur wonderful faculty adviser, Miss Joan Nourse. With- 
out her help, the newspaper might never have survived all the 
obstacles that fell in our way. 

Now. if the editorial "We" may be dropped for just a moment. 
I would like to thank. ,from the bottom of my heart, everyone con- 
nected with The Guardsman — Miss Nourse, the editorial board, the 
reporters and everyone else who made my job such an easy one. 

Again, thank you. and may the entire college have a Happy New 
Year and a happy new semester! 



Artists Study 
Human Skeleton 

Using a unique and self-de- 
veloped process of lecture dem- 
onstration', Carl Beetz instructs 
the figure drawing and story 
illustration class here. 

Beetz, who is Associate Professor 
of Life Drawing at the California 
College of Arts and Crafts in Oak- 
land, teaches here one day a week. 

Tracing the human skeleton on 
transparent paper with a conte cray- 
on, Beetz then has it reproduced on 
the Osloid reproduction machine in 
the engineering department. 

The result is a likeness of the orig- 
inal drawing on white paper 4 by 8 
feet high. Using this highly effective 
method he illustrates his lectures by 
drawing bone structures and muscle 
on the sketch which is developed into 
proportions of the average human 
figure. 

Beetz studied art at Grand Cen- 
tral Art School and the Art Students 
League in New York City and alao 
ia Europe. He has ■ paintings in the 
' taa rnnrirn Ittnafn if Aft ~~ J 
other collections. Many exhibits of 
his work have been presented 
throughout the country. 

Arthur Miller, art critic, Los An- 
geles Times, says of him: "Another 
painter for whose work collectors 
arid museums will some day bid is 
Carl Beetz." 



Boldenweck 

The kdchcomkr 



Wire Fifty Quick 
STOP Eeeemergency 



THE following telegram, reprinted in its entirety, was received 
by The Guardsman editor several-hours after deadline. How- 
aver, since there was nothing in the office available to fill a rather 
large hole gaping on page two except a couple of puppy poems by 
this material is re- ; — — 



Unsung Heroes Of Basketball Lineup 
Receive Recognition For Ability, Spirit 



Nick Kenny, 

printed, under protest. 

Dear Chief STOP your far-flung 
correspondent has just been flung 
out of the convention of the Ameri- 
can Association for the Advancement 
of Science in Berkeley STOP Action 
was unfair STOP Suggest editorial 
attacking discrimination against press 
by radical scientists STOP Besides I 
didn't mean to break their cyclotron 

STOP You'd think I did it on purpose ^"j or infantile Paralysis conducts i 
STOP Small item added to my ex- annual March of Dimes. 



January March Of 
Dimes Drive Helps 
Aid Polio Victims 

Poliomyelitis, commonly called po- 
rid, is brought to the attention of tl. • 
American people in January of each 
year when the National Foundation 



Osborne 



[Tie Spectator 



~M 



qossic lines Defy Modern Supercors 

Student's Model A 'Detnetrius' 
Grandaddy To Modern Thunderbird 



By Emit Portalc 

With the advent of the fish 
tail, student associations, Miss 
America and Gina Lollobrigida. 
interesting innovations in styles 
have evolved at the college of late. 

Although the above mentioned ele- 
ment* and their counterparts may 
eventually become history, one as- 
pert of the auto body type which will 
forever remain a part of campus life 
Is Henry Ford's Model A. Even when 
the inhabitants of the Earth are tak- 
ing weekend cruises to Alpha (on- 
tauri's fourth planet In a Deluxe 
Cosmic Coaster with superdrlvet 
somewhere on Earth there will be 
a devoted student chugging to an 8 
o'clock class in a faithful "Model 
A." 

Although the college sports about 
a half dozen of these relics, only one 
can be considerod the most "broken 
in." "Thunderbird," as it is called, 
with a vintage of 1929, to this day 
..wears 'its bright peeling red cloak 
with the same air of pomp and cir- 
cumstance as it did in bygone days. 

It is surprising to note the new- 
ishness of the vehicle as compared to 
the style of the contemporary modes 



of travel in use today. Its one piece 
picture window is enhanced by the 
flowing lines of the modern box-type 
construction i abbreviated > , followed 
by a continental kit (with spare 
tire i. which is rapidly coming into 
its own in modern day automobile 
styling. 

"Demetrius." as it is called when 
,the owner is in a fighting mood, can 
do a solid 30 miles per hour on the 
open road. Among its various extras 
the vehicle contains power steering 
and power brakes, that is, It takes 
power to make those devices suc- 
cumb. 

An astonishing fact is that while 
the present owner has had the ear 
for less than a month, there have 
been only four occasions where It 
has been necessary to assist the car 
manually In moving, and only three 
times where "Thunderbird" refused 
to motivate itself for lack of a minor 
chemical compound called gasoline. 

Even though the body types of 
today are the result of ingenious 
crcativeness, perhaps none will ever 
surpass the engineering skill and de- 
votion that went into the making of 
Bob Chrisman's beloved Are engine 
red coupe. 



U1R WOODS, the national 

forest located about four 

niilcsTFbm the" Town Of Mil! Va> 

-ley in Marin County, is one of 

the most beautiful spots in Northern 

California. 

In order to get the most enjoy- 
ment out of a visit to the woods, the 
hiker should take a bus to Mill Val- 
ley and hike four miles over the hills 

From the top of the last hill the 
hiker can see, laid out before him in 
a small valley that leads to the 
ocean, a dark, cool-looking grove of 
trees about a mile wide and two 
miles long. Willows and oak trees 
spreckle the green Boor of the val- 
ley and provide shade for cows and 
horses, while a small stream appears 
at the lower end of the woods and 
lazily winds its way through the 
fields toward the ocean. 

Entering the woods after the two 
mile des c e nt , the tired hiker is soon 
revived b> the cool shade and calm 
quiet of the redwood grove; or by 
refreshments near the entrance to 
the woods where there, is a restau- 
rant, small museum and gift shop. 

Following the stream is a path 
that leads up the center of the woods 
and if taken leads away from the 
throngs of people too lazy or tired 
to continue the hike. 

About one mill- up this path, there 
la a series of miniature waterfalls 
caused by the water falling from 
huge granite boulder* in the middle 
of the stream's bed. Invariably a 
small pool is formed at the base of 
the falls that mysteriously contains 
a salmon or I runt that journeyed 
upstream during the winter season.' 

Alongside the pools are small 
beaches I hat pro\ idc wonderful rest- 
ing place; to break out the picnic 
lunch. Hot. sore feet can be soaked 
in the ice cold water of ' the stream, 
and the sandy l>each provides a soft 
bed for a tired hiker's nap. 



pense account STOP- $400,000 STOP 
Repair bill STOP If its too much 
deduct it from rriy next paycheck 
STOP What the heck STOP 

Am now working orr hot story 
about dangers involved in fooling 
with controls of nuclear reactors in- 
cluding dramatic, graphic description 
of the effects of premature reaction 
STOP Story includes terrific pictures 
of blast area STOP 

fint a great shot of 
cloud STOP Man was it exemnj 
STOP Funniest thing was when Dr. 
Oppenheimer's glasses melted STOP 
Laugh, thought I'd die STOP You 
should have seen the doc trying to 
scrape them off his face STOP. 

Got a great picture of it. real 
funny, but lost it when his wife at- 
tacked me and broke my camera 
STOP She had no call to do that 
STOP Suggest strong editorial at- 
tacking excitable wives of radical 
scientists STOP After the man with 
the Gieger counter said I could go, 
repaired to local study and recrea- 
tion point heavily patronized by local 
press STOP 

Wire me in care of Danny's Place 
jaXaE-Js^ed £50_ ijuick accou nt of 
heavy expenses incurred in extensive 
research STOP Wire c o Danny's 
Place STOP Story on way STOP Be- 
fore cyclotron episode attended semi- 
nar on venomous reptiles STOP 
Long feature article about snakebite 
and its cure on way via U. S. Mail 
(Special delivery) STOP 

Also long story' on dangers of 
picking up and handling coral snakes 
without protective clothing STOP 
Includes exciting firsthand story on 
how it feels to be bitten by a coral 
snake STOP Small item ($43.35) on 
expense -- account for medical aid 
STOP suggest strong editorial de- 
nouncing coral shakes STOP. 

At present am "researching on 
various traditional snake bite reme- 
dies in stock at Danny's Place STOP 
Expenses rapidly mounting STOP 
Suggest strong editorial denouncing 

Hit*R mwt a# iii>»M«» 04WIB U/TD.C 
"tK« to»i vt iivinR stflr ▼virlr. 

FIFTY QUICK TOPS EMERGENCY 
STOP Wait a minute POTS New 
lead TPOS Note change in address 
for wire purposes STOP Wire $100 
to me care of Alameda County Jail 
or don't expect me back at the office 
for 90 days, 

Guardsmpn Staff— Fall, 1954 

SOITof-IN-CHItF . OAIL ALLAN MOSS 

MANAGING E0ITO* Dnm Writ* 

ASST MANAGING tDITO* . ft* Swop, 

NeWS fOITOt Cor»l,« Fi,h.f 

SFO0TS fOITOs M Chrlnnss 

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Joon Andmon. Sill Sol- 

■•:< foul G.-3-J. Don Oibort*. Dolo-ei 

-•» 

REPORTERS: Da.lj »«• :-...,. l-.c'-s. Clock 
Effiii ratals. 

CUI REPORTERS v . a.- j M.^ael Ug" 
Jack.e Cooper, la* Jon««. Robert Jou-ioi An. 
loiftrtta Monnino Tom .Minor. Dick Moor* 
D an* Sf'otford. Dougim StroM, Joon Wilton' 



;Since its founding by the late 
Franklin D. Roosevelt .""himself * 
polio victim, the Foundation h.-u 
taken tremendous strides toward* 
the prevention and treatment of thi> 
crippling disease. 

This year, research scientists have 
hope that a newly deyeloped vaccino 
will provide immunity for a half mil- 
lion youngsters. 
For those already stricken, the 
radioactive beat possible care is mad e ava, 

through Ihe Foundation — CdStly 
equipment and professional care trr" 
.also provided for. i 



Unsung heroes are to be found 
in every cooperative effort, and 
basketball is no exception, for 
often the substitutes and reserves 
are ignored in the hullabaloo for 
individual stars. 

The Ram basketball team, which 
has compiled an outstanding won 
and lost record thus far in the. 
season, has Been able to do so with' 
the support of 13 men, not five. 
One of the chief reasons for the 
Rams' success has been their 
strong reserves and the spirit and 
pep^of the men on the bench who 
keep team morale at a peak dur- 
ing a contest. 

Wall} Papke, John Rudometkln, 
Hon Brooks, Rudy Lopez, Sam 
GeUepea, Desha Williams, Flemen 
Hardy and Norman King, who do 
not usually break into the starting 
lineup, are as important In the col- 
lege's success as any one of the 
starting five. 

Because these men do not par- 
ticipate as much as other players 
- on the squad does not mean that 
these men are not good basketball 
performers, for in addition to be- 



ing high school slariaOuTS. many of 



them could break into another Big 
Eight team's starting lineup. 

Papke lettered in basketball at 
Washington High School and re- 
ceived an Honorable Mention All- 
City award in his senior year. Al- 
though Papke has a good set shot, 
he prefers to pass and work the 
ball in for a shorter shot, and is a 
reliable player at guard. 

Rudometkin, also an Honorable 
Mention All-City performer in his 
senior year at Galileo, is a good 
dribbler and will make his share 
of tallies, as evidenced in the Mo- 
desto tourney when he totaled 16 
points for two games. 

Lopez is another guard Tor the 
Rams. Lopez joined the Ram bas- 
ketball squad later in the season, 
for he had devoted the major por- 
tion of the fall to ■playing football 
for the college. Like Papke, he 
rarely shoots, preferring to pass 
the ball and set up a good scoring 
- opportunity, usually for one of the 
forwards. 

Gellepes, as a guard, takes pri- 
marily set shots, although he pos- 
sesses a good jump shot and han- 
— tiles t 1 w ball we ll. a-, 



"AVtHiama, Hardy and King com- 
prise the college's reserve strength 
at center. King distinguished him- 
self in the Modesto tourney by 
scoring 22 and 10 points in two 
games. He is also a good re- 
bounder, standing 6'3". Hardy gets 
up in the air as high as any man 
on the team, and is good on the 
boards, along with Williams who 
is the tallest man on the squad at 
6'7". . "- 

Don Bessw just recently joined 
the basketball roster as a guard 
and has not yet played in any of 
their games. 

Don Brooks rounds out the ros- 
ter at guard in his first year of 
athletic competition at the college. 
Although Brooks does not fre- 
quently break into the lineup, his 
performance is marked by aggres- 
siveness and hustle. 

To quote one spectator who has 
seen every City College basketball 
game this season. "This team Is 
one of the most coordinated squads 
this college has produced; every 
man cooperates as a member of* 

the. mKnlg " 




PICTURED DURING on off mpm.ni wh.il. prociicisg. ♦♦.• Rom bo»k»tboll r.««rv.i or., 
from loft io right. Wolly PopW. Mormon King. Sam G.ll.p.. *** W^«i.0*« 
Brooks, with boll. Don Be»... in ♦>.• r.or. Rooy Lopoi. front, ond Fl.m.n Hordy. 
Ab,.n. from »h. plctur. I« iotm Rudomtkm. rh.-~«o«d .♦»«• ♦-»» work out .* 
prVc,,. oom., £ L .(ortino p to drill "t£Z^^&\ 



Wylie 



Shots At RAMdom 

rpHE San Francisco Pub!u 
■ Schools Bulletin of Januuw 
10 reports "The Great Books 
Council of San Francisco will 
present Dr. Mortimer J. Adler in n 



Carol* Zabritkl^ Wolttr ZoKfcke. 
PMOTOORARMERS: ionn-aWrry. cnitf; P... R up . 

p«r» Jotoi G«« Dick CrimeHi Ha-r« Gocmon 



^■T'^ S'Ork. la 

Faculty AoVI«#r 



y *•! 



Joon Noun* 




•you t&ua,oP€W*se, 



WMX&. 



interesting and stimulating talk 
the existence of God in the Main. • 
§mtm H ig h B o hool A udiUmun j. - 

Talks more interesting or stini . 
lating than that are rare these du> - 

• • • 

MAYBE HE WHISTLES: Anton. 
ette Mannina, energetic publici-' 
for the Varieties of "55 that oi* 
Thursday night, tells of her effort - 
to get Dick Contino, the accordio.". 
ist of Horace Heidt fame, to appe 
at a rally here to promote the stag<' 
show. Seems that Contino's manager 
allowed as to how his star cou. I 
come out to the college, but that 
couldn't play his accordion. 

• -• • 

OOH LA LA! and Whose Jtxou 
Are You Missing?, two sides recent 
released 013 a Deeca record by the 
Paris Sisters, are tentatively ; 
grammed among the tunes to l>- 
sung during Thursday and Frid. 
Varieties. Sung, that is. by the ord- 
inal recorders— Albeth. Priscella an'i 
Sheryl Paris — who are doing quit- 
well professionally. Real sisters, too 

• • • 

HOW ITS ESCAPED attention 
this long is a puzzlement, but noted 
last week was the fact that Vice 
President of the United Students A- 
social ion is one John Adams, and of 
course the organization gives hi- 
name brf the list of officers as John- 
Adams, vice-president. oL the U_.S.JL_ 

• • • 

LAST WEEK'S Associated Colle- 
giate Press releases offered this n. 
teresting statement: "Surveys on the 
value of junior colleges indicate that 
the junior college student does as 
well as a junior or senior when he 
transfers to a senior college as .i 
student who attends a senior coil.' 
his first two years." How's tha! 
again? 

• • • 

NOSE WOES: A student report- 
that in a poetry class an instructor 
aftej many sniffs gave an exampl- 
of rhythmic diagramming, using Dor- 
othy Aldis' poem about her nose: 

It doesn't breathe: 

It doesn't smellT 

It doesn't feel 

So very well. 

I am discouraged 

With my nose: 

The only thing it 

Does is blows. 

1 * * » 

BILL BOLDENWECK, Associated 
Student president, was secretly con 
tiding to Jackie Mascarelli the othe: 
day his plan to buy a birthday 
present for Patty Mascarelli, as sort 
of a remembrance for her term as 
AS vice-president. 

He couldn't see why Jackie foun'i 
this so amusing, until it was pointed 
out to him that identical twins in 
most instances have the same birth 
date. An embarrassing situation, so 
to solve it he went out and bought 
himself a phonograph. 



Guardsman Sports 



VoUim. 39. No. 12 



WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 19. 1955 



Pag* 3 




Fast Action Marks Intramural 
Boxing Tourney Of Last Week; 



AMBU1VGS 



By Bob Chrisman 



Six Win; Welters Battle To Draw 



^ »f thAir rahyt fol- 



By Emll Portale 

AiH l rftt Hie ili e nii mid rt i Lri a w 
lowers 14 pugilistic plow horses battled it out for top honors in 
the college's eighth annual Novice Intramural Boxing Champion- 
ships held in the men's gymnasium here January 12. 

Because of unforeseen circumstances, Reuben Tavermer of the 
125 pound class had the easiest time of anyone in the nights 
festivities. As a matter of fact he - 
didn't even have to put on gloves to 
win his bout. He took away his 
medal by way of the forfeit route 

\n the evening wore on. the 
matches turned Into a wildly brawl- 
ing, boisterous affair, climaxed In the 
main event when bloody-nosed Bert 
Mondino Ooored Ron Dixon with a 
crashing right eras* to the head 
which brought the big heavyweight 
the victory. 

In the opening go-round of the 
tourney reliable Ron Coroompas 
waited" out Fred Morrell's attempts 
at ;> flurry victory by picking his 



A LOOK at the team statistics 

of the Ram basketball squad 

is indicative of their scoring 

power. Dave Davis is the lead- 
ing scorer with 155 points in 14 
games, which -marks the first time 
that Davis has led the team in scor- 
ing. In addition, the Ram forward 



Ram Caaers Trounce Sacramento, 
65-42, D ropped By Leggue-Leading 
Comet Five In 65-60 Thriller " 

Bv Bob Chrisman - 

Superior outside shooting gave the West Contra Costa Comets 
a 65-60 victory over the City College basketball team and undis- 
puted possession of first place in the Big Eight Conference last 
Fridav at West Contra Costa. 

Led by guards Clyde Hardeman and Sam Hitcher.Jfce Comets 
thwarted the tightly-packed shif ting man-to-man defense of the 
Rams with a barrage of long shots 
ar Hardemari. H Hi l i e i, -and Welly 



Sophs And Profs 
Clash Friday la 
Semi-Annual Game 

Two teams will tussle' this Friday 
in a basketball contest, kind of, that 
will decide in all probability every- 
thing except the winner. 

It's tin** again fur the annual 
;U r^^UghUrb^m^g »oph-Prof hoop Ult. to be heid dur- 
lefts and rights which confused his u^ a double college hour this FrWa> 
opponent and eventually gained him , n thr mrn - % gymnasium. Captains of 

Ralph 



the decision .J the opposing tactions are 

Carrying the bout «r o ^ » ^^ ^^ 

went away with a large margin of , tfcp sophomore class. Uttle informa- 

Mctory in the 132 pound battle. | tton hn , ^^ K „ the red in regard to 

The third and fourth clashes were , ^ for ^ ^^ caDUllw and 

^n^en^'over^ ^.uTm members a, both camp, remaining 

r^m,T KO a n°d Roscoe *-« ^'^^S iTiSS 
smooth, almost Pjof.^ona -appear, g . Jn ££• ££ ^ ^ 
ing victory over I^n Ix>pe« In the ruling, "ua^ ^^ ^^ 
fourth clash. tmm JL Judnine from prevalent rumors. 

aSarag£saia5£s^jr»A£ 

hav* .be txtauuMg rn.tchc.IW a . Alex ^"^"^^^ , „„,„,„„ 
draw . .......... t™v mvsterv aave for the energetic 

gether. 



game this season for the college 
he hit 28 points against Ventura at 
Modesto. 

Ike Walker has been dropped to 
second place with IM tallies. Pre- 
vious to the .Modesto Tourney, Wal- 
ker had hit double figures In seven 
out of eight games. Walker, who 
plays under the bucket, at a top re- 
bounder, and Is- fouled more than any 
other player on the team. Because 
of this, he leads the team In free 
throws, having sunk 50 charity shots 
in 14 games. ,> • 

Theopolis Dunn, the center for the 
Rams, has hit 13o in 14 contests. for 
an average of 10 points per game 

Doug Horn is fourth in the scoring 
brigade with 90 markers. Horn has 
played in 12 games, having been 
sidelined for two games with a 
twisted ankle He is the set shot men 
artist for the Ram squad and scores 
mainly from outside the key. with 
an occasional lay up. 

Ed Atkins, the top ball handler 
and dribbler for the college five, i 



Patch consistently hit from 20 feet 
out to score 19. 18, and 10 points 
respectively. 

''"■""■ .?H ans "Hf'i 

similar defense, closing in on the 
college's three big men around the 
post, Ike Walker. Theopolis Dunn, 
and Dave Davis. The Rams were 



Oakland Five Plays 
Rams Here Friday; 
Modesto m Next 



fifth in seoring with 87 points. As a 
guard. Atkins does not shoot as 
much as the other four starters. 

In the Held goal department, Davis 
is the leader with 66 In 14 contests. 



forced to shoot from outside the key, 
as guards Ed Atkins and Doug Horn 
carried the scoring load with 24 and 
9 points, respectively. 

In the second half. Forward J. D. 
Banks got hot for Ihe Comets and 
hit 10 points to spark the Contra 
Costa offense, which was bolstered 
by superior backboard control. A 
last minute rally by the Ram* was 
snuffed with the final buzzer, despite 
their- hustle, as West Contra tri- 
umphed. 65-60. The excellent shoot- 
ing of the Contra Costans from the 
charity line was Instrumental, for 
thev sank 19 out of ?S tries. 

Last Wednesday, the college hoop- 
nc*Q 3 Wx?fi H •? rK*<l iNaC- 
ramento club in another Bit: Eight 
game, 65-42. at City College. Ham- 
strung by the loss of key guards Ray 
- and Doug Pier ce. Sacramento 
able to score only 13 points in 



the first half, with Davis. Dunn, and 
Walker controlling rebounds and bot- 
tling Harvey Kong, the Panthers' 
high-scoring center. 

In addition to rebounding well, 



Dunn, who averaged 14 points a i Davis hit 24 point* to lead both 
game last year, is second with 48 j teams in scoring, with guard John 
field goals. Walker Is third with 4* I Rudometkln second for the Rams 
field goals. Horn follows, having with eight points, (iuard F.d Franklin 

hit 17 for the Panther- 



connected from the floor S8 times, 
and Atkins is fifth, with SO. 



Sacramento was 



forced to shoot 



The even distribution of scoring from the outside against the college, 
down the lineup at indicative of this.j and wasn't hitting in the first half, 
team's offensive power Every man ] while Coach Ralph Hillsman's quin- 
on the starting five has led the team tet roulA do no wrons IJiter in the 
for scoring in one game. Horn has ! second half. Hillsman played the re- 



hit 22 for high point honors. Davis 
has hit 28. Dunn has hit 19. and 
Walker has connected with 18 points 

In the Santa Rosa game 
hit 20 points. . 



team, which took up where the 
others had left ofT, as Flemen Hardy. 
Norm King, and Squirrel Papke^an 
Atkins , excellent pass-maker, caorjed 
I Rams' victory. 



New WAA Officers 
Announced At Tea 

New officers were announced and 
installed at the Women's Athletic 
Association awards tea. held last 
Wednesday in the women's gymna- 
sium. Outgoing President Esther 
Phillips installed the following new 
officers: Barbara Jones, president; 
Yvonne McFarlin, vice-president; 
Eloise Marshall, secretary; and Ann 
Smith, treasurer. 

The new president becomes Wom- 
en's Athletic Commissioner of the 
Associated Student President's cabi- 
net. 

Fall athletic awards were also pre- 
sented at the tea. 



Two Ram Soccer Stars 
Named To AlUAmerkan 

Freddy Zamora and Rudolpho 
(Fito) Molina were named to the 
second string All-American soccer 
team, soccer coach Roy Diedenchsen 
announced yesterday. 

Diederichsen was informed of the 
selection by a letter from the Na- 
tional Coach's Association which in- 
vited Zamora and Molina to their 
awards banquet in New York on Jan- 
uary 15. ~ " 1". ._ '_'. 

Zamora. star left inside forward 
for the Rams, also won first string 
All-Conference honors, and Molina 
was second^tring- AJU-Conference se- 
lection at center half. 



capped th 

Kfemmer 'Sponsors' Golf Team; 
Season Signup Here February 7 



Oakland's well-balanced Blue 
quintet and the Ram basketball 
team will clash this Friday, Jan- 
uary 21, at 8 p.m. in. the Ram 
gymnasium in a Big Eight Confer- 
ence game. 

In addition to this home confer- 
ence game at the colle«e. there will 
be another Big Eight contest on Fn- 
day night, January 28, when the 
({.•mis pla-y the Modesto Pirate squad 
at S pm. at Modesto. 

Oakland's main weakness Is lack 
of height, ma Coach Bill Rockwell 
does not have any player taller 
than 6'i". Their top individual per- 
former is Sam llaggerty, a guard, 
who Is an excellent reb oun der de- 
spite his .-.IO'* suture. 

Oakland's tentative, lineup for 
their contest with the Rams will be: 
Andy Lemons, center: Walt Saner, 
guard; Hal Gardere. forward; Bob" 
Bozonier, guard, and Les Clausen. 
forward. 

For the Rams, the tentative start- 
ers will be Ed Atkins, forward; Ike 
Walker, guard: Doug Horn, guard; 
li.ivr Imvis. forward, and Theopolis 
Dunn, center. 

Modesto lost both its games in the 
Modesto tourney, losing to Ventura 
In the ftmt round and to Pasadena 
In the consolation round. By virtue 
of their win over Ventura In the 
semi-finals, the college's quintet I 
favored to defeat the 
have only two returning lettermen 
from last year's club. 

Handicapped by a relatively small 
starting five, the Modestans depend 
on the shooting ability of guards 
Jerry Schell. Ray Sampson, and Bill 
MtHs, with H.V center Dick Jenkins 
to pesform the rebounding chores. 

I.isi far, B strong Modesto squad 
defeated the Rams in the last game 
of the season to decide the Big 
Seven championship between the two 
teams. 



This year's golf season will tee off 
with" a meeting and sign-up of those 
interested in the fairway sport on 
Monday. February 7, at 3 p.m. in 
Room 107 of the men's gymnasium, 
as announced by "sponsor'' Grover 
Klemmer here last week. 

With the ascension of last year's 
coach. Ralph Hillsman. to the head 
spot in the men's athletic depart- 
ment during Chairman Jack Gad- 
dy's Sabbatical leave. Klemmer has- 
gained the post and will serve as 
mentor for the sport this year. Be- 
cause of this Klemmer declined the 
usual term of that position and 
whimsically referred to himself as 
"sponsor." 



Surpassing last season's work will 
be no easy task for the new coach, 
for the clubbers of 1954 smoothly 
swept through the conference and 
brought the top spot in the golf 
league back to Ramdom. Veterans 
Doug Heidohrn, Dave Wafkins and 
Rich Derry are expected to do their 
part in bringing another successful 
season to the hilltop. 

During the course of the season's 
scramble for big money the Rams 
will host three teams at home, West 
Contra Costa, Sacramento, and Mo- 
desto. The Santa Rosa. Oakland. 
Stockton, and San Mateo struggles 
will' be held on foreign greens. 



Intra' Finals Friday 

With the quarter and semi-finals 
being completed last week, the intra- 
mural program will hold its finals in 
its respective sports during a double 
college hour this Friday, 10:40 a.m. 
to 12:10 p.m. 

Tennis, badminton, ping pong and 
basketball are among the sports in- 
cluded in the finals with football be- 
ing a doubtful contender because of 
heavy rain and soggy fields. 

Frank (Chick) Genovese, Minneap- 
olis Qfcillers' baseball manager last 
season, is now a scout for the New 
York Giants. 



' 



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY It. 195$ foe* 4 



ChmCayakode 

Elections Round 
Out Activities 



Soph Ball Climax Of Semester 



Of CampusXtubs 

By Carolyn Fisher 

Clubs and organizations on 
campus are bringing fall activi- 
ties to a close with the election 
of new officers for Spring 1955. 

Phi Beta Delta elected Bob Hurd, 
president; Ed Dollard, vice-presi- 
dent; Bob George, treasurer; Noel 
Vivion, pledge master; Hassy Chaf- 
fari, recording secretary; Bob Swen- 
son. custodian; Cliff Soward, histor- 
ian; Ron Hillman, sergeant -at -arms; 
corresponding secretary, McBeaji. 

Zeta Chi President for next semes- 
ter is Sally Yudnich, with Martha 
Dill, vice-president; Shirley Scougal, 
recording secretary; Joyce Weaver, 
corresponding secretary; Carolyn Ja- 
cobs, treasurer; Carol Dill, pledge 
mistress. 

New officers of Gamma Phi Ypsl- 
k>n are Dan Corset ti, president; Al 
vice-president ; Abe Virdeh, 
Mgfgtaiy; J e uy c arv e r, ti e aiui e r r- 
Jack Rossi, historian; Keen Turner, 
sergea nt - at • arms; Neil Leonard, 
brother-at -large; Bill Shoaf, pledge 
master. 

Mary Lou Reidy is the new presi- 
dent of Theta Tan with Bev Swope, 
vice - president ; Dolores ' Hoffman, 
treasurer; Karin Walker, recording 
secretary; Julie Furtado, correspond- 
ing secretary: Allie Green, pledge 
mistress. 
J_ Tan Chi Sigma re-elected President 
Al Nie'mi, elected Carroll Hall, vice^ 
president; Don Frolli. treasurer; Leo 
Champagne, secretary; Dave Guest, 
m historian; Bert Mondino, sergeant- 
at-arms; Bob Bliss, pledge master. 

Ne w officers of Kappa Phi are 
"* ' Val fr le Be i lone. -p i e sld ei r t ; Ma re t a 
Moore, vice-president; Donna Olsen. 
treasurer; Barbara Batmale, corre- 
sponding secretary: Ora Lucceshi. 
recording secretary; Jan Digiavonni, 
historian: Darralyn Donnelly, ser- 
geant - at - arms; Marilyn Sicotte, 
pledge mistress. 

Presiding over Alpha Lamba Chi 
is Joan Rettus. president, with Bob- 
bie Elster, vice-president ; Rose Thur- 
man. recording secretary: Lois Fish- 
man, corre sp onding secretary; Milly 
Kalsh. treasurer; Patsy -Cray, ser- 
geant -at-arms; Fran Russell, histor- 
ian; Jean Spencer, pledge mistress 




MARION^ CHEADER. vko-protidont of tii* Sophomor* Clou, and Brad Ow»ni, pr»n'- 
d«n». h*ad pr«parotiont for th« 5ephomor» "tatt on January 77. — Guordjmon pfcoto 
by Dong. 



Conlcm Reviews Accomplishments 
Of Fall Semester; Advances In 
Academics, Activities Cited 

— In hi s tr adi t io n a l se m es ter -e nd message te t h e college, Pr es i den t 
Louis G. Conlan last week reviewed the happenings of Fall 1954 
and termed it "one of the most successful semesters in the history 
of the college." His review is as follows 



In my opinion this has been one of the most successful semes- 
ters in the history of the college. Following are some of the high- 
lights of the ^semester r — "™ ^ : — f - - --■„- — 



4 '.1. Students generally have demonstrated a genuine interest in 
academic pursuits. This conclusion is based on the low percentage 
of absences on the part of our students and on the relatively small 
number of students who dropped out of college during the course 
of this semester 



Saturday Night Dance Highlights 

Social Events; Colonial Robm Of 
St. Francis Site For Gala Affair 

This year's Fall semester will come to a close with the presen- 
tation of the Sophomore Ball Saturday, January 22, in the Colonial 
Room of the St. Francis Hotel, according to Brad Owens, Sopho- 
more Class president. , 

Dancing will be to the music of Jimmy Blass and his orchestra. 

Admission to the dance is by one Associated Student card per 
couple, and charge for non-AS mem- 
bers is $2.50 per couple. Tickets may 
be purchased at the student bank on 
the main floor of the" Science Build- 



ing. 

Appropriate attire for the affair is 
semi-formal, Owens said last week, 
with business suits for the men and 
cocktail dresses for the women. 

Highlight of the evening will be 
the coronation of the king and queen 
by Beta Tau fraternity and Theta 
Tau sorority and the coronation 
waits led by the royal couple. Tro- 
phies will also be awarded to the 
couple. 

T he f irs t Sophomore B all wan heiaJ ,^ » "™""™d '"< *< •* 
the Fall of 1936, and in 1940 



in the Fall of 1936, and in 1940 a 
"sweetheart" was elected to reign 
over the festivities. In the Fall of 
1945, sophomore men were able to 
share in the honor when the position 
of king was added to the ballot. 

Handling preparations for the 
dance are Owens and Marion Chea- 
der, Sophomore Class vice-president. 

Election of the king and queen will 
take place today and tomorrow from 
9 a.m. to ; p.m., and aft students are 
eligible to vote. Booths are located 
in the cafeteria and by the silver 
pole at the main entrance of the 
Science Building. 

Because of the late deadline for 



Library To Stay 
Upon During We* 



Of Final Exams 

During finals week the college 
library will stay open from 8 
afrri. to 4:30 r/.m. as usual, Clem- 
ent SkrabakJ library staff mem- 



"Books should be returned and 
outstanding an** paid la order to 
straighten out the records as soon 
as possible, Skrabak added. 

Seven new Webster International 
Dictionaries have been added to the 
shelves in order to provide students 
with additional help during finals 
week. 

To help those having difficulties in 
English, Plain Words and Their ABC', 
by Sir Ernest Bowers, has been 
newly acquired. 

Fo r those who have taken politics 
after the recent elections, A Call to 
Greatness, by Adlai Stevenson, and 
The 



A Cappella Choir Here 
Elects New Officers— 



"*. The full utilization of Cloud 
Hall, our new classroom and library 
building, improved the general at- 
mosphere of our college. When the 
new Student Union Building is com- 
pleted this situation will be further 
improved. 

"8. Although the activity program 
has been most successful in previous 
semesters, it would appear that we 
have attained even greater heights 
this semester. Following are some of 
t the highlights.. allhe_ activity pro. 
gram: 

"a. More than 2000 Associated 

This is a 
new high for recent years. 

"b. The reception for Miss Amer- 
ica, in which City College students 
played a leading part, was most suc- 
cessful. Through our participation in 
that civic enterprise we gained many 
friends In San Francisco. 

"c. Homecoming Day was the fin- 
est- we have had and was attended 
by more than 20 former Associated 



Elections for the Spring 1955 A 
Cappella Cho.r officers were held Jan- j stw ^J^^ , 
uary 6. The newly-elected officers 
took over their official capacities at a 
choir banquet held yesterday. 

New president of the choir is 
James Price, serving with Jo Anne 
Bedell as vice - president. Patricia 
Quick is the new concert manager, 
and the new secretary is Vivian [ 
Price, wife of the new president. 

Other new officers elected are 
Shirley Secrest. and Golden R. Swen- Undent Presidents includir 
£S 5Sl IT!! *?. President of the Associated Students 




acceptance of petitions, names of iX E.'S — Fa ^"L?L SaBam0 ^ 
publication. 

MR lists Orb Hem 
For Registration Week 



An announcement by the hotel and 
restaurant division .here recently 
stated that the division will keep all 
its campus eateries open as usual 
during final examination week. The 
divisions cafeteria, located on west 
campus, is open from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. 

During registration week, a spokes- 
man stated, only the cafeteria on the 
west campus will be open. 

St. Francis Hotel Day, the day 

stude nts fr om the hotel and restau- 

division assume the operation 

of the hotel, has been set for Friday. 

February 25. 



Pulitzer Prize winner William 
Faulkner's A Fable, is his latest con- 
tribution to the literary world. The 
Private World of William Fauikner, 
by Bob Coughlan. gives a vivid de- 
scription of Faulker's life. 

Alumni Now Open 
To New Members 

Students interested in joining the 
college Alumni Association here who 
have attended the college for one or 
mOre' semesters are asked to see 
Joseph Amori, placement director, in 
his Building 2 office, west campus. 

Initial fee for the association is 
S3, with three annual payments of $3, 
making a total of $12 for life mem- 
bership. Annual membership is $2. 



[Final Examination Schedule 



LOUIS G. CONLAN 



(lasses 



Joseph Aranda. property managers; 
and Ralph Donovan, publicity man 
ager. " ' 



President Retires 




"The sorrow I feel at leaving this 
office Is relieved by the warm feel- 
ings generated by the cooperation 
extended me by students and faculty 
alike, and by countless happy mem- 
ories of the active days and wonder, 
ful experiences of this semester." 

Bill BoMenweck, 

President, 

Associated Students 



"d. As usual. Prep Day was one of 
the outstanding events of the semes- 
ter. The' visiting students and admin- 
istrators were most enthusiastic 
about the entire program. 

"e. There was more interest than 
usual in the Associated Student elec- 
tion Every office, with the exception 
of one, was contested and the total 
vote was the highest in recent years 

"f. The football and soccer teams 
were in contention for the highest 
honors until the final game and both 
missed the championship in their re- 
spective leagues by the narrowest 
margin. For the first time in the his- 
tory of the college all home football 
games were played on our campus. 
Next year we. shall have five home 
games at Balboa Park Stadium. The 
basketball team did very well in the 
Modesto Invitational Tournament, 
losing only to Fresno in the finai 
round." 

Draft Certificates Due 

All students in draft classifications 
1-A, 1-S or 2-S should apply to have 
college student certificates sent to 
their draft boards, according to John 
J. Brady, coordinator of the division 
of student welfare here. 

Applications must be secured in The first monument to an insect 
Brady s office, Room 130, Science was dedicated December 11 1919 at 
Building, before the end of thd se- Enterprise, Alabama "in profound 
mester. (appreciation of the Boll Weevil." 



Registration To 
Start February 2 

For the benefit of the many stu- 
dents who were programmed before 
the registration schedule was ar- 
ranged, Alva McMillan, counsellor 
here, released the following registra- 
tion time schedule: 

Returning students: Wednesday. 
February 2: 8 a.m.- 1 to 199; 9 am! 
—200 to 593; 10 a.m. -600 to 999; 
11 am 1000 to 1399; 1 p.m.- 1400 
to 1799; 2 p.m, 1800 to 2199. 

Thursday. February 3: 8 am — 
2200 to 2599j 9 a.m.-2600 to 2999 
10 a.m. 3000 to 3399;. 11 a.m.— 3400 
to 3799; 1 p.m.— 3800 plus. 

New students will register on Fri- 
day. February 4. McMillan said! 

The registration line will begin at! 
the south basement entrance and 
travel through the hallway to the 
present snack bar site where regis- 
tration procedure will begin. (For- 
merly. McMillan stated, this proce- 
dure took place in Building 2 on the 
west campus.) 

Students will then go to their reg- 
istration advisers who will be in 
rooms on the second fldtw of Cloud 
Hall. Class signups will be in the 
library on the third floor of Cloud 
Hall. The final checkout procedure 
will be on the first floor of Cloud 
Hall. 



I 



Daily 



FALL SEMESTER HS4 

Day 

i 
Monday, January 24 



8 MWF 



I 



TTh 



Monday, January 24 



8:00-12:00 
8:00-10:00 



-• Daily 



Monday, January 24 



Tuesday, January 25 



10:30-12.30 



8:00-12:00 



MWF 



Tuesday, January 25 



8:00-10:00 



TTh 



10 



Daily 



Tuesday, January 25 



10:30-12:30 ==- 



Wednesday, January 26 



8:00-12:00 



10 MWF 



10 



TTh 



Wednesday, January 26 



8:00-10:00 



11 



Daily 



11 MWF 



Wednesday, January 26 10:30-12:30 

Thursday, January 27 8:00-12:00 



Thursday. January 27 



11 



TTh 



12 



Daily 



Thursday, January 27 



12 MWF 



12 



Tuesday. January 25 



Tuesday, January 25 



TTh 



Daily 



MWF 



Tuesday, January 25 
Wednesday. January 26 



8:00-10:00 

10:30-12:30 

1:00-5:00 

1:00-3:00 

3:30-5:30 



TTh 



Wednesday. January 26 



1:00-5:00 



1:00-3:00 



Daily 



Wednesday, January 26 



3:30-5:30 



MWF 



Thursday, January 27 



1:00-5:00 



TTh 



Thursday. January 27 



1:00-3:00 



Daily 



MWF 



Thursda y, January 27 
Friday, January 28 



3:30-5:30 



8:00-12:00 



TTh 



Friday, January 28 



8:00-10:00 



Friday, January 28 



10:30-12:30 



Hygiene 21— Monday. January 24, 1:00 to 2 00 

(Rooms S315, S258, and S133, S200, 8209.8100) 

Hygiene 22— Monday, January 24, 1:00 to 2 00 

(Rooms S205 and S2U, S136 S204) 

Political Science 36- , Monday. January 24, 2:00 to 4 00 

(Rooms 8100. S204, S315, S136) 



, 



Counterpoint 

— ■ 

IFC Smoker A 
Wasted Effort 
Without Boost 




icial Publication of fhe Associated Students, of City College of San Francisco 



College Hour Schedule 

I o'clock dou»i— 1:10 to 8:50 
9 o'clock clasi.i— 9:00 to 9:40 

10 o'clock clasut— 9:50 to 10:30 
• Collogo Hour— 10:40 to 12:10 * 

12 •'clock claitos— 12:20 to 1 :00 



VOLUME 40 



SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA — WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1955 



NUMIER 1 



By Bev Swope 

Tonight's Inter-Fraternity 
Council Men's Smoker Can be a 
success or just another example 
of college disinterest. Whether 
or not the fourth semi-annual stag 
affair proves profitable and enjoyable 
depends entirely upon the masculine 
majority of the college student body. 

— Two main requirements for the 
success of any enterprise are: (1) 
careful and complete preparation of 
plans and activities; (2) enthusiastic 
Interest on the part of the partici- 
pants. • 

Under tne leadership of IFC Presi- 
dent Phil Gaal, presidents of the nine 
campus fraternities have spent weeks 
of effort in carrying out point num- 
ber one. Refreshments were chosen 

, specially for the bottomless male 
stomach, and a varied program of 
entertainment was designed to inter- j 
est the men. The fraternity group; 
also mailed postcards to all men stu- ! 
dents notifying them of the smoker. j 

_ Judging from t his bfiejJMflX-Caun^ 

~ cil activity" the smoker does not lack 
adequate preparation. 

But, and here's the rah, the same 
cannot be said for student interest. 
From the approximately 3600 male 
day students enrolled here, each ' 
smoker until now -has seen no more 
than 100 present. 

. This seems like a rather poor rep- , 
resentation. Have all the men found 
themselves a cave and crawled away) 
to hibernate for two or more years? 

A brief history of "fhe smoker re-^ 
veals that the affair has been held 
three times with only relative suc-j 
cess each time. The original idea took 
form in Fall 1953 under Bill Bolden- 
weck, then president of the IFC. At 

.jthai.t i""* iirrwf* IQQ m a n t*>"*i* nt *v 

attended, while the following saw 75 
present at the affair. 

Now again tonight , the IK' will 
welcome old and new men students ■ 
to acquaint them with the members 
and activities of the college rrater- 
attics. The men will be given a 
rhuirr to meet under their own 
terras in comfortable and Informal 
college surroundings. The smoker is 
held in the student lounge. 

Presence at the affair does not 
n>ean an obligation to join a frater- 
nity, but it does mean an opportunity j 
to meet and make new friends. The 
success of -tonight's smoker will also j 
fulfill another, larger purpose -much 
college disinterest will be laid to rest, j 

The question is will the men meet 
the ch al l e nge by a tten di ng ? Remem- 
ber, men, when thinking about your 
college and the success of its activi- 
ties, the old army recruiting poster 
— "We need you!" 

CAB Rules On Club 
Day Participants 

A resolution stating that "any of* 
flcially recognized club on campus 
that does not have ■ rapcasentatlve 
at two out of three m ee ting s or the 
Club Activities Board here before 
Club Day on Friday. March 4. will 
not be allowed to participate in activ- 
ities of the day," was passed" at the 
CAB meeting last Thursday in Build- 
ing 2, west campus. 

Application forms for club space 
in the Student Lounge, where booths 
will be located, are available now at 
the student bank, on the first floor 
of the Science Building, during bank 
hours. The forms must be signed by 
the club sponsor and club president 
and can be filed at the bank with the 
$1 registration fee, Ed Dollard, CAB 
president, said. 

Tentative plans for the traditional 
Club Carnival dance concluding ac- 
tivities of the day are underway, 
according to dance chairman Earl 
Cabrinha, vice-president of the CAB. 
Leo Mallari* band will supply music. 

Vets Reminded To Sign 
Attendance Certificates 

Veterans who are attending the 
college here under public law 550 are 
reminded by RobirT'Dunn. assistant 
coordinator of .Veterans Affairs, to 
sign their certificate of monthly at- 
tendance in Room S134 by Thursday. 
March 3. 

These forms arc 7-1993. Dunn's of- 
fice is open before 12 noon and after 
1 p.m. 



•"•"** W%mX '"•* <W "» **«OCM, f p •n*,*.* 

EMANON 

* AN F * A ^ ,< ? l »CO JUNIOR COLLEGE 



l—~* 



>CC Sc 

utiri Hi 

I.M»I 



II 



PrejiUotitl 

Well-KiiiiH n 

Educator 



HvVCUKII-STLDKVl 



•ski; 



• i* MeX^MA . *_. * *»..*** •"* 




t Morning 



As* 
At Qvir < >|icr 
Inau«ural4'sJ 

Watte* htert 
it 5«r-fn,ref7 



i.i, 



Guardsman Marks Twa Decades 
From Emanon To Eminence 
In College Newspaper Ranks 

By Deane Wylle 

The Guardsman eelebratetv itself this semester and next, as the 

college commemorates its twentieth anniversary. From the time 

J ceremonies establishing the college were'held in the summer of 

: 1935 The Guardsman has been the official publication of the 

' Associated Students. 



4nH (latiteo 



the paper 



Semi-Annual IFC 
Smoker Tonight; 



«• IMMt «j,*,fc * m. (V4MI 



I1an$ Made Vmt >\racu«' 
At IMp To IK un To Lead 
TJJS : Aetiriliet *MiUteW 



" tfi^Jat'tf 






Tagged "Ema non" i n ^he-first two 
shortly received its present name 
through a vote of the students by 
ballots published in the initial issues. 
Prior to 1940 The Guardsman was 
published from Galileo High School, 
where afternoon college classes were 
held. At that thne »tii<lents were dis- 
tributed In as many as 23 locations A I 4-a '■ 
about Sa n Ftanclsco. lnlvewttlC_of | A ll Jyi G n InVlTeO 
California' "ExTenTdoir offices 6n Pow- ' 
ell Street. Mission High School and 
the downtown IV G. A K. building 
housed other units of the college. 

As enrollment steadily increased it 
was realized that a permanent loca- 
tion had to be selected for San Fran- 
cisco Junior College, as it was then 
called, and from a dozen sites that 
included acreage in the Sunset, Ma- 
rina and Golden Gate Heights dis- 
tricts, the City Board of- Education 
finally settled on the 38 Seres of Bal- 
boa Park that are now the t-nsi cam- 
pus. 

• When the Science Kutldlng wan 
completed in June of 1940 The 

BATTERED AND YELLOWING ffont peg* of firit Guordimox i..u«. WitK no nom. <iuhrUlMnBn moV ed Its editorial of- 

cKo Mn *• first .ditorid .toff call.d It i««t *ot - tp.llixg it Wkword. to 9 .» Hc ^ from ||ro |o |hp nrw|y . 

■Emonon." RioJ|t-hoadcolumn t«U» oi ^texQ&l^H^JLi'&WV.nifi .">auAtH9*aS ..^^^i -inrttalnTr " .Tnd- a firsl ft-.-.r 

collogt.— Ouordimbf! photogropk!< copy by Robort Frick. 

_^ office. 

In HM.'i the colleue acquired facili- 



Lr" ■*••«-•• 






TTTmS rrviwn c*ao •— . «- 



, <— m» m * -* n, « 



Folio* Orienlafion 



Registration Week Card Sales 
Net Half Of $10,450 Spring Goal 

A goal of 2,090 Associated Student cards, a total of $10,450. has 
been sef for this semester's AS card sales, according to Karin 
Walker. AS card sales c hairm an. Half of the total was reached 
during the first week of sales which began with registration. 

A time extension was asked of Student Council, at their meeting 
on Thursday, for the semi-annual Associated Men Student versus 
Associated Women Student card - 
sales contest. The deadline was ex- 1 Q-lly € g Lg fair A fpr ^ 



tended to this Friday, February 25.: 

JZJZZ "^^^^ M*r Colhge Hour 

the AWS, under the leadership of An entertainment rally will be held 

Tookie Radillo. is 

against Bob Johnson's AMS team. A 

At the last count in the race, the 
AMS was again in the lead by a 
narrow margin, according to Miss ' 
Walker. 

The final outcome of the card sales j 
contest will not be known nor can 

any predictions be made, until the' ,f AB M da >' ?? ar ^ " Jaseb. 
last card is counted One very sig- 1 «.»>': March 18 no college 
niftcant reason is .ho ^tension «*^!" : March 
grantea l>> the gfufinl Council for ' 
the benefit' of 'the veterans. This, 



tics that had lieen used to house 
wonieu who were training for servico 
in the WAVES, and I he H buildings 
west of Phelan Avenue became the 
west campus area. In one of several 
mows, the paper moved down the 
hill to Building 12 and an ..ffice next 
to the Ramporium 

Larger editorial office- were soon 
needed, and staff members again 
moved their headquarters, this time 
to a spacious office in Building 4. It 
was in this last location that The 
Guardsman stayed Until last June, 
when the west campus was for the 
most part abandoned and classes 
concentrated on the hill Present edi- 



For the fourth consecutive 
semester the Inter - Fraternity 
Council will hold its semi- 
annual men's smoker in Build- 
ing 2 tonight at 8 p.m. The smoker 
is held to acquaint all men students 
with the activities and members of 
the nine college fraternities. 

All men students of the college are 
invited to the smoker, and the IFC 
hopes for a very large turnout, ac- 
cording to Phil Gaal. IFC president. 

Scheduled on the smoker's enter- 
tainment ticket are movies of high- 
linhts of the 49ers' past season and 
a* tentative personal appearance of 
p Wsi MwT wo n , f o n ne i Riiiii AT t -A i u erfr- 
can football star, and Pob M Clair. 

Scheduled speakers at the event 
will be Kdwin C. Browne, dean of 
men here. Jack Brady, coordinator 
of student welfare, and Joseph A. 
Amori. placement director here. Cof- 
fee and doughnuts will be served as 
refreshments at the smoker. 

At least two members each from 



the nine campus fraternities will be 
present at the smoker to acquaint 
students with their fraternities. 



: 



torial offices are on the 



of the Science Buildinu 

Except for onr iitiMMTrsshil at- 
tempt to publish the paper com- 
pressing the racej ,j ur j nK college hour on Friday in the plct.lv on tae campus. The Guarda- 
auditorium on the west campus. Rally "»»" h»* "Iwayt. hern printed by 

Commissioner Glenn Allen announced ''' 'Jli'lJ "T^* """ « '"TV*', 
last week Entertainment will be pro- 
vided by student performers. 

Following is the college hour 
schedule for this semester: March 1 



semester there are 1.400 veterans 
attending the college under the GI 
bill of rights. 

Many new student* of the college 
who are not aware of the benefits of 
the AS card have refrained from 
pun 'baaing them, according to Mtaa 
Walker, Some of the benefits ll»ted 
by the card sale* chairman are west 
campus parking permits, several 
dances, which will cost from 75 cents 
to $2.50 without an AS card but , 
which. are free to the holders of the 
X5.00 bargain cards, and discounts on 
merchandise from several merchants, 
including a 2 cent per gallon discount 
on gasoline. Miss Walker pointed T»ut 
that the savings which may be ob- 
tained through- the AS card are vir- 
tually uncountable. 
1 Two discounts have been added to 



no college hour. 
25 track rally; 
benefit rally: April 22 club 
meetings; April 29 club meetings, 
May 6 midterms, no college hour; 
May 13 club meetings: May 2u 
election rally; May 27 - -entertain- 
ment rally; June 3 double college 
hour, soph-prof same; June in pre- 
finals week, no college hour; June 17 

finals, no college hour. 

This Is My Railroad will be the 
first film shown in the college hou 
film series, which begins on the 
March 4 college hour. 



work is done by Shanlv Typograph- 
ers, located on Second street. 

Before and after the World War 
II period the paper appeared twice 
weekly, on Tuesday arid Friday. Kn- 
rollment dropped with the Korean 
War in 1950. and pioductmn costs 
forced return to the weekly publica- 
tion. 

In twenty-six semesters of mem- 

(ConttHHtd on Page 4, < olumn S ) 




PHIL GAAL. prasidont of «h* Intor-rro- 
fornity Council, wtlcomot mon itudonti 
tonight ot »h« IFC mon'i (motor in tha 
student loung*. 



N&R Students Manage 
St Francis On March 4 

Fourth semester students from the 



Enrollment Here Grows To 6,040; 
; Men Outnumber Women 3 To 1 

Total enrollment of the college as of February 16 was 6,040 
I according to Mary Jane Learnard. registrar here. The overall ratio 
of men to women is 4 to 1 with that ratio being broken down to 
1 3 to 1 during the dav Students attending classes during the eve- 



hotH and restaurant tfivTsion will from the p re vi ous- total of 5,650. The 

takeover the management of the St.' pr*v urns «MBHei .the spring of 19S4. 

Francis Hotel on Hotel Day, Friday. I total of 4,8«0 students were en- 

the list which appears on the reverse March 4. i tolled in classes here at the college. 

side of the AS card since they were With the cooperation of the St. Miss Learnard pointed out. 

printed Miss Walker said. The new Francis, the H&R division is holding Night enrollment at the coIIcrc 

Hotel Day for the fourth year. The this semester has also risen to a total 

purpose of the event is to acquaint of 1,206. This is an increase of 206 

each of the participants with the students attending courses here at 

hotel job in which he is specializing night over the previous semester 

here at the college. which had 1,000 in attendance during 

Several students from the journal- the evening sessions, 

ism and photography departments There has also, been an increase of 



ring 
ning number 1.206 with the men. still outnumbering the women 
7 to 4, according to Miss Learnard. 

In comparison with last semester * ' * 

the enrollment took a sharp lnclimrfunder t he GI bill of rights. This shows 



merchants; she announced, are Leos' 
Avenue Restaurant, 1612 Ocean Ave- 
nue, which will give a special rate to 
the holder of arr AS card, and The 
Campus Fountain. 1425 Ocean Ave- 
nue, which will give 20 per cent off 
to the AS card owner. 

The cards may be purchased at the 
bank. Room 188, Science Building, in 
the Associated Student office, located 
in Building 2, west campus, and from 
the AMS-AWS sellers on campus. 



will also participate in the manage- 
ment of the hotel publicity depart- 
ment along.with the H&R students 
who will have charge of every func- 
tion of the hotel for the day. 



veterans attending the college in pro 
portion to the general increase in 
enrollment. At the last count by the 
office of Veteran Affairs there were 



1,063 veterans attending the college [ sional courses. 



an increase of 194 veterans over the 
previous semester which had a total 
of 889 veterans in attendance 

The office of Veteran Affairs stated v 
that there are 21 veterans in attend- 
ance at the college under the state 
bill of rights which provides $1,000 
for education after the Federal GI 
bill of rights expires. Allotments of 
$40 per month are made under the 
state bill of rights, according to the 
office of Veteran Affairs. 

At the present time there are sev- 
eral women veterans in attendance 
at the college under the GI bill of 
rights. They are enrolled in courses 
ranging from general to se'mi-profes- 



•» 



Cffc #Uarbdmatt Editorial Page 

• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students 
City College of San Francisco 




Volume 40, No. 1 



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1955 



Pag* 2 



The Spectator 



Undaunted Band! Reaches H&R 

6,000 Mile Trek Ends On West 
f Campus As Randi Solheim Arrives^ 






Active AS Membership Makes 
College Stay Mere Profitable 

TPO THE MANY hundreds of new students entering City College 
* for the first time this semester, and to those returning for an- 
other fling, college life poses many problems, just as it does for 
college and university students all over the country. Many ask 
themselves the question, "Is it worth it?" 



By Bob Chrlsman 

JUAN BELMONTE, Killer o: 
Bulls, is an autobiography in r 1 1 

which one of the greatest buii- With Aid Of College Instructors 

fighters who ever lived can- ,.,.,. ju * m 

Six thousand miles of land artd sea stood between a 19-year-old 

Norwegian student and training in her career; but with influential 

friends in the United States #i)d an interested uncle in Norway. 

Randi Solheim arrived in America in June 1954 from her home in 

Aalesund, Norway, on a student visa and enrolled in the Hotel and 

Restaurant department here last September. 







Even at City College, "^yith all of its advantages, everyone still 
has his own problems, both general and personal. Everything from 
where to get the money to fix the car to where do I stand with the 
draft to who to take to the dance Saturday night is a problem, and 
the more personal worries add even more to the overall problem. 

Is the education that City College can offer you worth the trou- 
ble? The answer is certainly obvious to all of us, or we wouldn't 
be here. The good old days when a high school diploma marked a 
man as a virtual scholar .are over, and a college education is a must 
in almost any field.-Furthermore, the friends and experiences that 
one meets in college are a life-long aid and comfort that cannot be 
measured in practical values. 

Thus a college education, here at City College or anywhere, is 
worthwhile, but only inasmuch as the student makes it so. One 



only gets out of college life what he-puts into it, and to realize the 
full benefits of this experience pne must put his wholehearted 
interest into it. 

This is, as suspected, leading into an urge to become a member 
of the Associated Students. The practical benefits have been re- 
lated again and again, and of course they are worthwhile and may 
even help solve some of those monetary problems that we all face. 
But even deeper than that is the in te re st in the college and in its and net a physical exercise 



ever 
didly describes a brilliant triumph of 
man's spirit 'over his flesh. , 

The triumph of mankind la the 
ability o( man's spirit to rise above 
his environment and defy pain, ha- 
tred, poverty, and sorrow. When the 
Individual transcends these chal- 
lenges, he Justifies his existence, 
which is the desire of every human 
being. 

The men who are superior to their 
physical circumstances are fountain- 
heads of inspiration and leadership 
for their fellow men. What music 
critic does not hpnor Beethoven, 
Wagner, Tchaikovsky, and other- mu- 
sicians who have mastered grief and 
misfortune through their spirit? Or 
what lover of literature does not ap- 
preciate Milton's triumph over his 
blindness, or John Keats 4 who rose 
above a fatal illness and personal 
tragedies'to become a great English 
poet £. \ — < 

This ability of man to vindicate his 
existence Is not limited to art alone, 
for It Is found in religious, business, 
government, athletics— In short, any 
form of human endeavor. 

Bullfighting is one of the most col- 
orful vehicles for the triumph of man 
- -it is a pre-meditated situation in 
which the crux of human existence is 
enacted— the matador must win. or 
he shall perish. Through the un- 
sophisticated, frank description of his 
career, its sorrows and its joys, Bel- 
monte proven, as he states in his 
book, that "bullfighting is a spiritual 



activities that is mirrored in Associated Student membership and 
can be achieved only by active participation in the Associated 
S t uds- M a. *— ~ - — "" ' * " 



The answers to each student^ individual problems can be worked 
out only by the individual, his friends and his counsellors. But the 
answer to the question of "is it worth__the trouble?" can be 
answered in one word— Yes. To make it even more-worthwhile, we 
urge every student here to join the Associated Students and by 
doing so gain the utmost from college life. 




Recent Cinemascope Production Is 
20th Century Hqllywood Milestone 



'The Management of thm Fox Theater of 
San Francisco invited Boa Osborne. Ths» 
Spectator of last semester, who has lett the 
colleqe, to a special showing of the Fox 
t production. Prince of Players. Thm showing 
occurred" loo tare for review in the last 
issue ot The Guardsman lor Fall. 19S4. 
Following is Osborne's review of Prince ol 
Players.) _ 

By I »"ii Osborne 

Hollywood has. for the past 
few years, been primarily con- 
cerned with photographic and 
sound effects, forgetting one 
— very important ingredient to any 
movie acting. 

In » recent 20th Century Fox Cin- 
emascope production, I'rince of Flay- 
ers, they have sueri-eded In combin- 
ing both sound und photographic 
effects into a superb movie that also 
Includes good actors and actresses. 
The story itself is somewhat loose 
and concerns the Itvts of one? of 
America's two great acting families, 
the Booths. Our feneration is prob- 
ably much bettor acquainted with 
the other great family, the Barry- 
mores, and have only a hazy recollec- 
tion of the Booths as' being some- 
what connected with the assassina- 
tion of Abraham Lincoln. The Booths, 
however, were a very precocious act- 
ing family and as good if not better 
than the Barrymores. e 
- Richard Burton plays the lead, tak- 
ing the part of Edwin Booth. His 
father, Julius Caesar' Booth, played 
by Raymond Masscy. is the boy's idol 
and though the ramlty intentions are 
for John Wilkes, Edwin's brother, 
(played by John Derek) to be the 
great actor of his generation and 
follow in his father's footsteps, Ed- 
win soon steals the show. 

Possessing some of his father's 
geriius for the stage and some of his 
weaknesses also, Edwin began his 
career touring mining camps en- 
chanting the rough and illiterate 
miners with his portrayals of Shake- 
spearian characters. 

Soon he toured the East Coast to 
win international acclaim and re- 
ceived a contract to play in London. 
His portrayal of Hamlet in that city 
was so great that he was commis- 
sioned to do it alone for six weeks. 



John Wilkes, who was touring the 
smith, felt dwarfed by the acclaim 
Edwin was receiving and channeled 
his energy into political direction*. 

I* ruwl ria I*m1 Itv few ■^■>i«i-- —.» „» j 

• • ««^« ■ ^»r~ss» ",~ ■■■ * (•^* s>i men r>^ sm. \ i> iiu 

best to his brother he joined a hand 
of revolutionaries and just as Edwin's 
career was reaching its peak of suc- 
cess, John Wilkes infamously mur- 
dered the President of the * nit. -<l 
Mates. Abraham Lincoln. 

Alarmed and embittered by this 
cold-blooded minder, the American 
people picketed theaters and de- 
nounced the field of drama as being 
a breeding ground for sin and cor- 
ruption. Edwin himself predicted that 
through his broth lion. the. 

American Stage would be set back 
almost a hundred years. His predic- 
iion came true. 

. sprinkled with many famous Shake- 
spearian scenes, the movie revolves 
about the role uf Edwin, and Kichard 
Rurton does a magnificent johlof por- . 
fraying this role. He plays King Lear, 
Hamlet and Kichard with almost as 
much feeling, gusto, and talent as 
I dvviii Booth himself might have 
done. 

Hollywood, with its stereophonic 
sound and its cinerama photography. 
has truly reached a milestone in 
drama. This is a movie that shouldn't 
be missed and will always be remem- 
bered by anyone who appreciates 
really good acting. 



Belmonte. who grew up in poverty 
Jn the streets of Seville, was always 
a thjnajekiy uian with little 
strength. His very style of bullfight- 
ing was to conserve all motion and 
lure the bull to him, a ■ st.v !•■ based on 
his body's limitations. 

As a young man, who would ven- 
ture at night to the pastures of the 
nearby ranchers and practice bull- 
fight in; with their stock, which was 
tSSTh dangerous and illegal, resulting 
twice in near deejhjor Belmonte. 

During one period of his career, he 
was weakened by anaemia to such an 
extent that he would spend the days 
between bullfights in bed. In spite ot 
medical advice, he continued to fight 
bulls, although "any wound I received 
might produce a fatal hemorrhage." 

It is little wonder, then, that this 
great bullfighter was idolized by the 
people of his time The bullfight is 
symbolism in which the bull repre- 
se nt s man's Kate, his Destiny If the 
buTIfighlei is io triumph, he must 
slay the bull, and symbolically over- 
come sorrow, grief, and the miseries 
of human existence. 

The bullfighter's only weapons 
against a 1500 pound bull are a small 
piece of cloth, a sword, and courage, 
so that the triumph of the matador 
is primarily spiritual, and not physi- 
cal The victories of Belmonte were 
highly spiritual victories, crippled as 
he was physically, and symbolize the 
spirit of mankind conquering his en- 
-vtttmment. and thereby justifying his 
existence 



According to Dean of Men here, 
Edwin C. Browne, Miss Solheim 
heard of the courses io hotel man- 
agement offered here through his sis- 
ter who Was traveling in Europe last 
summer. Miss Solheim obtained her 
visa, and since a sponsor was neces- 
sary to make the student entry ac- 
ceptable to this government, Robin 
Dunn, a faculty member of the col- 
lege, was willing to serve as her legal 
sponsor. 

Speaking five different languages 
fluently, Swedish, Danish, Norwegian, 
French and English, Miss Solheim Is 
carrying a full 16'-.. units In the Ho- 
ffi and Restaurant department and 
also works after classes are over. 

Before leaving Norway, she ar- 
ranged with the local newspaper in 
Aalesund to have three articles on 
her impression of American life and 
people published. 

Throughout Norway, she said, there 
is a Midsummer Night festival oc- 
curring on June 23 whk-h is somewhat 
like a spring celebration here. For 
months children gather wood for. a 
-bonfire contest where they stay up 
all night keeping their fires burning. 
A flaming boat cruises in the water 
and there is dancing throughout the 
countryside. ' 

During World War II. Aalesund 
was-named "Little London" because 




RANDY SOLHEIM.'— Guardsman photo 
by Gorman. 

keynote in Norwegian underground 
operations. 

Upon completion of her two year 
course of study here in the H & I: 
department, Miss Solheim plans le 
gain experience in her field and learn 
more about American life by workiru 
for a year, for which she will have to 
obtain a trainee visa. 



Spring Drills 
Out For Big 8 

Although many of thenation's uni- 
versities and colleges are beginning 
spring football practice, the Rams 
will have to wait until next fall-be- 
fore they get a chance to limber up. 
Big Eight Conference teams are pro- 
hibited from having spring practice 
by league ruling. 

Although there will lie no practice 
until next fall. Head Coach Grover 

Klemmer thinks the Rams. -will field is Smokv. .,„ 

a team comparable to last year's. He is a horse, of course and has a 

Last seasons team won seven, lost big ^b a^j of him as ^ feel8 xhe 



A Horse. Of G 

* ■ 

Smoky Feeds In 
Sam's Ole Green 

By Dolores Staffers 

In emerald fields where Sam- 
my the Ram once dwelt and fed 
on tender blades of succulent 
grass, there now abides a new 
and more sizeable tenant. His name 



Before the invention of friction 
matches in 1834. the only match in 
use was a slender splint which was 
ignited by drawing: it quickly through 
a double fold of sandpaper. 



lost 
one. and tied one. The only defeat 

was a heartbreaking l*-i2 decision 

. .*» * ■■ ** - - — 
to sama rtosa. 

The "T" formation will again be 
employed by Coach Klemmer. This is 
one of the few details that are cer- 
tain. Asked what he thought of the 
team in general. Klemmer said, "It's 
h.ml to tell at present. I expect about 
30 men from last year's squad to re- 
turn." 

The 1953 version of the Rams 
should be "stronger than we have 
been in a long time." he added. The 
1955 Rams will have a tough time 
matching last year's record. 

If some of the new men come 
through with performances like those 
of some of last year's mamlincrs who 
were the key to the Rams' success, 
like Jerry' James, Willie Hudson. Gus 
Bagatelos. and Lips Barros. the team 
should have a good season. 



One Door Moves Male Hearts; 
Two Doors Provide Quick Exit 



Guardsman Staff — Spring, 1955 



EOIIOR IN-CHIEF 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
MANAGING EDITOS .___, 
Attf. MANAOINO EDITOR 
SPORTS EDITOR 
FEATURE EDITOR 
NEWS EDITOR 
STAFF EDITOR 



OAIL ALLAN MOSS 

Dean* W»lie 

S*» Swop* 

Carolyn F!ih»r 

lob Chrismon 

Dolores Staff* r< 

W. C lold.nw.ck 

Joan Anderson 



EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Paul Glrord. Dove Boor 
Therej? BivcMa, Emll Portale, Clarl Smith 

REPORTERS: Mti Arelrod, Don Ball. Mike Serge'. 
James Hicrey Mory Jones, Bob Jones. Antoinette 
Winrlii Mitjjyo Ohio Joan Wilson 

CUB REPORTERS: Gar, Ale.nnder, Mo'ld, Co«ul<-> 
S'uort Chose, ©enny Delmnn, Robs* Itaut" 
Marion Paufciewicz, Martha Rowley, Rolen 
Thomas. Edwin Torrev, Bobbie Williams'. 

PHOTOGRAPHERS: John Gee. chief; Harry Go' 
mon, George Wong, Glen* Allen, WHliom Ham- 
ilfon. Arlette Brunson, Norman B'unso*\ Robe't 
Prick. Michael Kosintki. 

Faculty Adviser Joan Novrse 

Member Associated Collegiate Press 

itn-im 



"The doors swing In, , 

And tbe doors swing out, 
Where some pass In. 
And others flunk out." 

Doors at the college are a fit topic 
for sober psychological consideration. 
What male heart, for instance, would 
fail to be moved at the sight of a 
young lady trying to open the front 
door of the Science Building against 
a strong west wind? 

This is an obvious gambit, designed 
to raise the ego of the male popula- 
tion of the campus. As* such, it is 
sorely needed. 

More vicious is the unknown in- 
truder who opens, classroom doors, 
peers inside, and then departs with- 
out revealing himself. This practice. 
/ common on the third floor of the 
Science Building, is a frequent cause. 
of hysteria among instructors and 
students. 

Perhaps the greatest rtystery on 
campus is why certain .rooms on the 
second floor of Cloud Hall were fa- 
vored with two doors'. These' doors 
were so placed by compassionate con- 



tractors that a student, waking from 
sound slumbers to find he had slept 
into the next period, might be able 
to effect an escape with less embar- 
rassment. 

It is respectfully suggested to the 
Board of. Education that all rooms be 
fitted with two doors. Thus the wise 
could be separated from the foolish 
by hopelessly confusing the latter 
during registration week. Examina- 
tions and term papers could then be 
dispensed with, to be exhibited in 
museums or college showcases to 
scare future students. 

The tragic flaw of this idea would 
he the truly hopeless plight of those 
eliminated. Picture several hundred 
souls wandering around the halls with 
glassy eyes, frantically rolling every- 
thing from baC-bearings to bits of 
cellophane, accosting passers-by with 
"What's English 1A?" Or peering into 
classrooms? 

As a step in evolution the Two 
Door Idea is not to be discounted. 
Who knows, in time we may evojve 
to a classless school. By Clark Smith. 



college is greatly in need of a repre- 
sentativcagain As Smoky explains »f- 
it is a well known fact in the am 
mal world that in colleges throughout 
the country, student bodies subcon- 
sciously depend on animals, mascots, 
if you like, to guide them as a whole 
through times of need and represent 
their ideafs. 

Since Sammy's demise, he says. 
something vital has he»n lacking In 
the college's spirit. As he roams 
about Sammy's old haunts, he Is con- 
stantly reminded of his old friend and 
mentally devises plans to carry out 
Sammy's interrupted mission. 

Smoky disclosed a secret ' dosTi 1 1 
that has been gnawing at his" brain 
for weeks to saunter up to the slop- 
ing hills in front of the Science Build-' 
ing and partake of the grass there 
which Is of the highest quality In- 
vading the courtyard behind the 
Science Building is among his wildest 
dreams, but he insists that someday 
he will tread upon the cement 
squares and nibble at the sumptuous 
golden leaves of shrubbery. 

However, in the meantime, he is 
content to dine on the low-grnde 
greenery, interspersed with weeds of 
the west campus. 

In his daily routine. Smoky grazes 
leisurely behind the cafeteria, mov- 
ing slowly southward so that he may 
catch the 10 o'eloek sun when he Is 
working on the pasture behind the 
fountain. With this routine, he Is able 
to observe the actions of the students 
and thus discover what he must do 
to fulfill his duty to them. 

As the day draws to a close, he 
winders back to" his stall on the 
north pasture, mulling over in his 
mind the day's events and finding 
himself wiser for them. 

Smoky describes himself as a hand- 
some steed with flowing mane, shiny 
chestnut coat and solef ul, brown eyes. 
He hears the manner of being — and 
is— extremely Intelligent, despite the 
fact that he has never opened a book. 

He will soon wander off to his 
haven in Novate, looking back with 
pride on sepvice well done for his 
Jong gone friend, Sammy. 



Rams Stop WCC For 7th Straight 




AMBLINGS 



..i ■ Ml ■ 



By Bob Chrismon 



Guardsman Sports 



Volum* 40, No. 



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1955 



*ag* 3 



A BASKETBALL court's di- 
mensions are such that it 
places a premium on tall men. 
Basketball hoops are placed •¥> 
feet above the floor, and the advan- 
tage is to the tall player, both in re- 
bouodingapd scoring. 

If a coach is_ to produce a winning 
team, he must have tall personnel— 
in fact, big time eoHege e ent ers axe. 
dwarfed if they are not 0V5r 6'4". 

This brings us to literal "giants." 
men who approach and surpass the 
seven foot mark. There is a school of 
thought existing which holds that it 
is unfair to recruit a "giant" player, 
in that he is capitalizing on his size, 
not any athletic skill or aptitude, and 
turns the game into a" circus. " 

There are tall men who possess 
athletic ability, such as Bill Russell 
of I'SF, Kenny Sears of Santa /Clara, 
and Bob McKeen of I'C. Of course, 
there is also an abundance of giants 
who are crude, unpolished pi a. vers rev. 
lying on their height to make up for 
lack of skill. . ' 

It is ridiculous to pass any rules 
limiting the size of a basketball 
.player, for a talented athlete should 
not be barred frorn competition be- 
cause of physical dimensions he can- 
not help. 

Talent will be served, vt*., the 
3'11" Ron Tomsk of Stanford, who 
broke the Pacific Coast Conference 
•Muring record (or u sin gle gam e, ..r 
l.,hnnv O'Brien, high scoring Cnivir 
sity of Seattle guard two years ago. 
.- Athletics is a competitive field, and 
competition cannot be geared to the 
mediocre. Whether or not basketball 
• can survive the test of its merit sup- 
plied by the big man will be deter- 
mined by time. 

Basketball is a synthetic game in- 
vented by James Naismifh at the 
turn of the century — it has not 
«l£oJved gradually, like baseball and 
football. If it lias any intrinsic worth 
ox a game, if will survive the test of 
the "giant ." There seems no reason 
to believe that it won't. 



Story Of The Game Of The Year 

Hillsman Leads Profs To Annual 
Unofficial' Win Over Sophs, 19-16 



By Mike Berger 

Once again the highlight. of the 
last college hour of the semester 
was that struggle to end all court 
struggles, the Soph - Prof game. 
As usual, the aging instructors 
reached back for a little "extry" 
to prove that their youth still re- 
turns at least once a semester, and 
in doing so once again thwarted 
the bid of the Sophomores by the 
Tiighly *WSttBk\T counrof 19-16, 
a high scoring affair as this tilt 
goes. 

Despite the faculty win, one of 
the determined Sophs was the 
standout of the game. "Crazy 
Trunks" Bagatelos completely be- 
fuddled everyone but the opposi- 
tion by intercepting a pass, madly 
dribbling the length of the court, 
and missing an easy jump shot 
while unhindered by Ralph "Go- 
get -em" Hillsman^ who wa s sup- 



half-time without any effort what- 
soever. The hustling basketball 
coach scored only once, but proved 
quite "effective with his aggressive 
floor play. 

Pigskin mentor Grover Klem- 
mer paced the scoring parade for 
the Profs with a total of six mark- 
ers. KJemmer clearly showed the 
Paul Brown influence, as his 
steady passing and flashy speed 
thtzzred the -onlookers more--trran 
once. Soccer coach Roy Diederich- 
sen was another standout in the 
well deserved victory, and was ef- 
fective m the scoring column with 
five points. Don Jensen, a coun- 
selor, gave an excellent account 
of himself in the game by skillful 
use of agility and football prowess. 

Don Baroni. high scoring man 
for the Sophs with three field 
goals for six points; Jerry Stack, 
Al Kingston. Phil Gaal and Jim 



posedly guarding tJ^teearBggS^ TII U lireT *, ' m re-»also prominent in 



Improved College 
Nine Opens Season 



A waii ii up en c o u n t er wrth-Wash- 



telos. 

The reason why Htflsman was- 
n't guarding Bagatelos was easily 
found when a look down court re- 
vealed that he had actually gotten 
hold or tne - 
court, and had taken a shot at his 
own basket. A follow-up shot by 
"Stretch" Faber also missed, and 
so the story of the year literally 
went by the bqards. 

Hillsman led the potent Prof of- 
fense, which rolled up 12 points by 



the sterling Sophomore defense, 
which held the {scorcJlown for at 
least the first half. 

The game bore a ma r ked resem- 
blance to football, and surely 

grass outside the men's gymna- 
sium had Alex Schwarz gotten into 
the contest sooner. The husky 
football coach threatened to steal 
the whole show with his "spirited" 
rebounding and skilled foul shoot- 
ing and making 



Rqm Tracksters Prepare For Season 
Opener; Lack Of Jumpers, Depth 
in Shot, Sprints Are Weak Spots 



ington High tomorrow will embark 
the City College diamond squad upon 
a long schedule of 28 |Mri which 
the players and Coach Bill Fischer 
hope will meet with success. 

It s a long haul from February 24 
to May 14, but the lure of the state 
baseball playoffs from May 17-28 
makes it well worth the effort. 

First sis. ker Rich Bandetini, pitch- 
• r Jim Hatchel, eatcher-outflelder 
Bob .Manninl, shortstop Dave Neg- 
herbon. and hurler John Pulli are the 
veterans Fischer claims will be 
"fighting for their Jobs" this season 

Catching for the Rams will be ; r 



Four events mar an otherwise well-rounded 1955 edition of the 

Ram track team. Lack of personnel in the high jump and broad 

jump events and depth in th* sprints and shot put section have 

plagued €oa«h Ray Bulkhead's attempts to bolster an already 

talent-studded squad. ' ... „ ,u„ (oam 

There are still many places for enthusiasts on the team, 



CometvSan Mateo Fall As 
Cagers Fight To Stay In Race; 
Four Other Big 8 Foes Beaten 

By Bob Chrlsman » 

Two crucial victories in the twilight of the Big Eight Confer- 
ence kept the Ram basketballers in c o nt en t i on for the Big Eight 
crown as they walloped San Mateo, 71-56 on February 8, and upset 
league-leading West Contra Costa 61-55 February 15 at the col- 
lege's gymnasium. r 

Prior to their win over San Mateo, the Ranis had suffered two 
losses, one to the Comets* at Rich- 
mond, 65-60 and the other to the 
Stockton Mustangs, 66-60. 
' "Tenter Theopolis Dunn shackled 
6'8" giant Jack Allam with a fine 
defensive game, holding him to 17 
points for the entire route, and cap- 
italizing on the mamm oth center's 
defensive weaknesSs to tally W 
points and lead the college quintet in 
scoring. 

Coach Ralph Hillsman took advan- 
tage of San -Ma t eu» shifting man-to- 
man defense to lure Allatn from the 
l»ost. thereby giving the Rains back- 
board control with Walker and l»avi* 
towering over the Bulldogs and hit- 
ting tor 14 and IS points, respec- 
tively. 

In the Angelo Maestri Benefit con- 
test with West Contra Costa, the col- 
lege cagers' rebounding control was 
the keynote in the first half, after 

which the Hillsman quintet had a 26- 
23 lead. Foiward Imu^ held the 
XTomcta shooting star, riyde Harde- 
man, to 7 points, while Walker and 

mrm Iti i irtOQ Jut' Pu i st j i .tiuT -Jr.-tr 

Bands. top Comet rebounders, to a 

total of 14 points. 

Norman K^ng replaced Davis in the 

second half, since Davis had four 

louls in the first canto, and sparkled 

on lelxiunding, setting up several fast 

breaks with hcads-up passing to 

Dunn and -jftrard Sam Gellepes, who 

led the Ham attack from outside the 

key, scoring 11 points. 

Other league contests saw the 

Rams defeating Oakland, .%8-tt; Mo- 
desto, 7 1 -."■«■; Santa Rosa. 6S-.M, and 

Sacramento. HI -70, In easy victories 

sparked h> the Big Three of Oavis. 

Walker and Dunn, who dominated 

the backboards and the Ram scoring. 



Hoopsters Invade 
Oakland Tonight 
for league Tilt 

A three week stretch drive 
for Big Eight Conference honors 
by the Ram basketball squad 
will be climaxed tonight when 
the college's hoopsters invade Oak- 
land for a league tilt, and Friday 
night, when the Hams host Modesto's 
Pirates at 8 p.m. in the men's gym- 
nasium. 

Sparked by the awakening of 
sleeping giant Theopolis Dunn, the 
college's basketball squad has clicked 
to drop San Mateo into fourth place, 
and then trssunced West Contra 
Costa tast week to stay tn contention 
Issr Big KigM 



Golfers Brush Up 
For Big 8 Season 



Bulkhead has said, and any irtict- 
.ested trackster is welcome to try out 
for the squad. 

Thlnclads firmly Imbedded In the 
Ram organization Include Henry 
Stroughter, loping- the mile and two 
mile marathons; Jack Egan. flipping 
Ibe discus; Tal Webb, striding the 

880 and *40 distances; and Bill Till- which wirf go to the Far Doug Heidorn. Rich Kramer, Ed Mc- 

Hon. who rambles along the 880 path. 



With just eight days to go before 
tilt- regular season opens, ( 
(".rover Klemmer s golf I, cam is meet- 
ing twice a week in a group to brush 
up on their putts and long drives. 

As of now. the 12 men on the lad- 



Boxers Compete Friday 
i"enr> In Far Western Bouts 

id two , wjnndrS of the i ntr amural boxing der are James Carlisle. Lee Cham- 

ons; Jack Egan, flipping K , tllion wiU combine with vai- pa^ne. Rich Derry. Mike Kvanis. Bob 

Tal Webb, striding the ^ bo XCrs to f orm the Citv College Fontes. Gary Greenberg. Ron Green. 

distances; and Bill Till- ^ tcam wh i c h wirfgo to the Far I*>ug Heidorn. Rich Kramer, Ed Mc- 

_.nbles along the 880 path. | Wtstprn Frosn .j un j or College Box- Clinton and Dave Watkins. Derry; 

Others are All-City 440-yard sprint t in>? Tournament in San Jose this Fri- Heidorn and Brants are the only 

winner of last year. Myron Zimmer- February 25 - (three returning veterans 

, man DtMNI Moorhead, who excels i • ,^ . ]4? , b v;ilMt > The league games, with home 

Catching for the Mfl»U Mjjl™ 440 ^ a m ^^ Iind Clay ^ £ a n m Turnel , y wllI perform in . matches to be played at Harding Golf 

^^^•^^J^JJ^^WUlian-. a field even, artist Med- * m dn , sions mth e, 0U ina- course, are as follows. 

(St Ignatius, and Jim Popp.n I ^ TqM ^ ^ Frick wl|1 he p | ■ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ >|im . h i _ wcc Hrp 

. . «i-- »...„ mil/s -iriH ran In v.ltllt . . _. i>_ ...:n -,-- , xi.....i. <i* u.iniu If.**. 



In the firsUialf of the Big Eight's 
double round-robin competition, the 
Rams lost to San Mateo and West 
Contra Costa, although they defeated 
t >akland and Modesto easily. 

Oakland's lack of height and the 
abundance of altitude with Dave 
Davis. 614", Ike Walker. 6'4V. and 
Dunn. 6 5'. . the "Big Three" of the 
college hoopsters in scoring as well, 
make the Blues underdogs in this 
final contest between the two squads 
this season. * 

The Hillsman - coached ssspiiid will 
attempt to shackle Kay Samson and 
.lerrv s< lull, the high scoring guards 
for the Pirate*. Like Oakland. Mo- 
desto has a dearth or height, and set 
up conservative patterns, featuring 
much ball handling and passing In an 
effort to spring one of thetr guards 
for a drlve-ln or a jump shot from 
around the k ey. 

Both i.'imes are crucinls for the 
college's basketball fortunes; if Jhcj 
m/tt to nfiva M O M t al l fc chance for the 
Big Eight Conference championship, 
they must win both games. At the 
same tunc that the Hams play Mo- 
desto in their linal game of the sea- 
son. West Contra Costa and S t ock ton 
will meet at West Conti.i Cost I in 
a game which will determine the Big 
Eight -C unfe iei ice chrrmpiorts. 



» • 



the outstanding bidders for the 
Waiving chores. 

Pitching is responsible for 50 per 
cent of a baseball team's sueo 
most cases, and the performances of 
n.wcomers Sam Chieos, Steve Galla- 
gher. Larry Nissin and Ray Warman. 
phis Hatchel and Pulli, will largely 
determine the success of this year's 
team. 

Talented infielders have shown well 
in practice thus far, with Jim Can- 
dler ( Lincoln ). Jim Doherty (Mis- 
sion), Ed Kraft (St. Ignatius), and 
Bob Zucea (Mission and Cal Poly) 
leading the way. 

Slated for heavy outfield duty are 
Don DeSuville (Riordan), Jerry 
Green, Stan Johnson (Galileo), and 
Jim Nelson (Oakland). Johnson is 
the jack-of-all-trades for the squad, 
and performs with equal skirl in the 
outfield, at first base, or on the mound. 

Klemmer Squad Grows 

City College has a new member of 
its coaching family with the addition 
of Carol Klemmer, newly born daugh- 
ter of Ram football coach Grover 
Klemmer and his wife, Elaine. 

Carol, born February 9, weighs 
seven pounds five ounces and accord- 
ing to Klemmer, is just about the 
. cutest thing there is. * 



Kinl loau ami ™« r..._~ "— ■— r mt , nt x nc boxers witn tneir resjrec- 
tw.l.l up the two mile and pole vault ; ( Ul urU categories, who will par- 
■tmgglM respectively. this season. | tiripat(1 um 1er the direction of Coach 
Talented Franklin Carroll, who will . j^. Djederichsen are Mike Huffman 
perform in the shot put and discus j )132) Roscoc j one s (139), Tony Mc- 



Here 

March 25 — Santa Rosa There 
April I — Oakland There 
April 15— Sacramento Here 
April 29 — San Miits-o There 
May 6— Modesto Here 
May IS-lt — Conf. Tournament 
May 18 — State Tournament 



Horn, Atkins Beat Size Barrier 



events, is the first Alameda High Ka()den (156), Roger Nunez tl47h 
School product ever coached on the A) ^ cia)anca (varsity 160), Reubanj 
college track squad. The highly T ave'rnier-(125, and Turner. 
touted 6'4»i" trackman appears ■!•-( 
touch Burkhead to nave the spirit 
and potential that Is characteristic 
of all good sportsmen. 

Record breaker Clint Redus leads R Bob ione% ,31 points, connecting for SB field 

the pack of freshmen standouts this basketball is generally | »»«« «" d * fr «* ***2"J°? " "J**: 

vear In his high school days the " ,l "" * . * j n g percentage of 6n per cent. A 

ilnkv spiker turned hurdle records regarded as a tall mans sport, these jj^ ^ sufferod ea ,., y m the 
into shambles and did well in the , comes along every once in a while a M8Mn has reduced his point produc- 
short dashes Hurdlers John Apper- small man with big talent. The Rams t ion in recent games. 

' are fortunate enough to have two. Easy Ed Atkins, another guard 
such "little" men on their squad. who can play either post, is a 59 
Doug Horn and Ed Atkins are the I hoopstcr who Coach Ralph Hillsman 
two cqsabans who have gained a rep- 1 ivgards as one of the finest ball-play- 
utation as outstanding offensive andjers on his squad, disregarding the 
defensive players in the league. | height disadvantage. 



snon uaiiiia «»i»i »"•.»= ~~ -rr- 

son and Will Pinkston are also good 
prospects for the coming campaign. 

Rams Meet Lowell 
In Tennis Opener 

Ram netmen will launch the tennis 
season when they challenge a strong 
Lowelr squad at Golden Gate Park at 
3:30 p.m. tomorrow. 

Thus far, the college's team is com- 
posed of eight members: returning 
veterans Alan Matsumoto, Don Wing, 
Bob Chrisman, Sam Yamoto. and 
newcomers Les Jacobson, Ed Wong, 
Greg Miller and Wayne Bertleson. 



Horn, 5'7 ", was a first string guard 
on a starting lineup that averages 
6'4"„ but as Horn himself pointed wit. 
size is no difference, as David spot- 
ted Goliath about seven feet when he 
slew him. 

A graduate of Galileo High, Horn 
played 130 pound and varsity ball, 
making All-City in both divisions. 
This year, while playing in 14 games. 
Horn has hit the hoops for a total of 



as Horn is in his first year of ball, 
after graduating from Berkeley High 
School. Heading for UCLA after his 
junior college days are over, Atkins 
has knocked the netting so far this 
year for 59 field goals an<| 43 chari- 
ties for a total of 161 points. 

Summing up the characteristics of 
these two men, Hillsman says. "They 
have the quickest reactions and the 
fastest pair of legs on the team." 




FLEET ED ATKINS is captured Urt by 
Guardsman photographer Johs Shsrry o« 
he scores a layvip in a recent Rom game. 



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1955 fog. 4 



L 



- 



1 

T — 

1 



Little Theater 
Semester Opens 
With Comedy 

The Silver Whistle, a comedy 
in three acts by Robert E. Mc- 
Enroe, will officially open the 
Little Theater for this semester 
Thursday, March 10, for a three-night 
run, -- Michael J. Griffin, director, 
stated last week. 

' Heading the cast are Frank Ander- 
son as Oliver T. Erwenter, Edwina 
Moquin as Miss Tripp and Wart-en 
Smith as Reverend Watson. Featured 
are Pete Garrett, Joe Bavaresco, 
Barbara Raffaelli, Anne Canellos, 
Gall Clark, Antoinette Mannina, Bob 
Tucker, Ron Boltz, Jim Nichols, 
Warren Jacklevich and Don Ball. 
Tickets for the play go on sate this 




week. General admission is $1.00 with 
admission free to Associated Student 
members. Tickets may be purchased 
at the bank or from any member of 
the cast and crew who will be wear- 
ing silver whistles to identify them- 
selves A booth will be set up by the 
silver pole" and in the Science Build- 
ing snack bar to accommodate as 
many students as possible. 

The comedy depicts the change 
which occur* In a home law the aged 
when b tramp decide* to assume the 
identity .of a 77-year-old man. The 
affect his arrival ha* on the inmate* 
of the home give* way to many comi- 
cal and amusing situations. 

Producer is Jerry Mainard; assist- 
ant producer is Gail Clark; assistant 
director is Anne Canellos; stage man- 
ager is Rich Barulich: publicity, 
Antoinette Mannina; promotion, Don 
Ball; lighting, Roy Maffei. and cos- 
tumes Carole Waugh. '• 



Openings; Deadline Soon 

Students interested in resort work 
at Crater Lake, Oregon, should file 
applications at the placement office in 
Build ing 2 by Tuesday, March 1, ac- 
cording To" Joseph A. Amori. place- 
ment director here. There will also 
be resort openings within California. 

Bus driyer, front deskman. bellhop 
and camp counsellor are among 80 
jobs listed by Amori. Each job pays 
according to a uniform scale, with 
experience weighing heavily in wage 
standards. 



Drake Hotel £ite 
For Chinese Club 
Semi-Formal 

Following a tradition here the 
Chinese Club will present the 
annual Sweetheart Ball Satur- 
day, February 26 at 9 p.m. in/ 
the Empire Room of the Sir Francis 
Drake Hotel. 

Dancing will be from 9 p.m. to 1 
a.m. with music provided by Jimmy 
Blass and his orchestra. 

Admission to the affair is $3.50 per 
couple and appropriate dress is semi- 
formal with cocktail dresses for the 
women and suits for the men. 

Highlight of the ball will be the 
crowning of a sweetheart at midnight 
by Barbara Fong, queen of the 1954 
Sweetheart Ball. In addition to the 
crowning of the queen each contest- 
ant will be presented with a trophy. 

The seven women competing for 
the honor are Pauline Chan, Patricia 
Fong, Lily Lee, Sylvia Lim. Carolyn 
Ng. Alice Sung and Penny Young. 
The sweetheart is elected on the basis 
of campus vote, door vote and the 
sale of tickets. 

Proceeds from the ticket sales will 
compose two scholarships to be 
awarded to two qualified Chinese 
students. I 

Hi O Hawaii Club 
Plans Luau Fete 

A Luau, an Hawaiian feast, is ten- 
tatively planned to be held Saturday, 
April 23, at the college auditorium 




CONTESTANTS FOR QUEEN of the Sweotheor+ Bol l title s hown left to right or* Alio 
Sung, Pauline Chan, Patricia Fong and Penny Young in the front row. Loft to right in 
the back row or* Sylvia Lim, Amy La* and Wing Loo, both scholarship winners; ipontor 
of tho Chinos* Students Club here, John Stafford; Carolyn Ng and Lily Lee. — Guards- 
man photo by Dong. 



as the first spring activity of the Hi 
fi xi...,. n rinK TIM* mat will b* 
sponsored by the International Re- 
lations Club. Darius Chung, president 
of the Hawaii Club announced last 
week. 

There will be presentations of Hula 
dances and Hawaiian, music by mem- 
bers of the Hawaiian Club and a few 
professional entertainers. The tradi- 
tional Hawaiian foods will be pre- 
pared and served by members of the 
Hawaiian Club and the International 
Relations Club. 

Tickets will go on sale Tuesday, 
March 1, and can be purchased for 
$2.50 at sales stands on campus. 



Lucky Photo Won Auto Show Title 
For College Queen Jann Palmer; 
Theme Girl Plans Law Career 



A snapshot sent while stie was on a between-semesters ski trip 
proved a fortunate one for Jann Palmer, Theme Girl of the 1955 
San Francisco Auto Show, for it garnered her an invitation to 
come and be judged among 106 other Northern California high 
school and college coeds for the title. 

Jann, a popular City College coed who was well known before 
"Theme Girl" title honors (she was 
Homecoming Queen last semester and 
before that had been one-half of the 
cutest couple at last Falls Freshman 
Ball) was introduced to the Auto 
Show judges first through a phot* 
sent by her parents when competition 
was announced. 

On February 2 a board of judges 
headed by bandleader and TV' star 
Del Courtney, and including execij- 
tives from the Powers modeling 
schools, theater-chain head Howard 
Mann and several newspaper report- 
ers, chose Jann as the prettiest and 
most talented of the many coeds that 
paraded across the Orpheum Theater 
stage. ' 

"They kept narrowing the number 
of girls down," the winsome brunette 
Mid, "until there were Just a few left. 
Finally I looked around and there 
were only two other girl* nest to me 
on the stage. I still didn't think I had 
a chance until Mr. Courtney got up 
and declared that they had a winner 
to announce. Oooh . . . clutch!" 

Her duties at the Auto Show, which 
closed last Sunday after a record run 
in the Civic Auditorium, were those 
of official show hostess. She appeared 
each day at two stage shows along 
with comedy stars Abbott and Cos- 
tel^o and juggler Rudy Horn of TV 
fame. 

In her second semester at City Col- 
lege, Jann, who's 21, ha* lived in San 
Francisco only one year. A native of 
Detroit and graduate of Woodrow 
Wilson High School in Washington, 
D. C, she has attended schools 
throughout the country. Her home Is, 



Two New Positions Added To 
Presidential Cabinet Roster 

Two new executive positions have been added and approved by 
the Student Council for the spring semester in addition to the six 
elected positions and eleven appointed officers, Associated Stu- 
dent President Al Kingston said last week. Following is a list of 
the Spring 1955 cabinet members and a brief description of their 
duties; 



Associated Student President — Al 
Kingston, chairman of Student Coun- 
cil and head of the Cabinet. 

AssnriaTnrt r*tT7ttrnt Vtff-P rv i i r lcrU 
-Marion ("header, assistant to the 



AS President and Social Committee 
chairman. 

Associated Men Student President 
■ Bob Johnson, in charge of all AMS 
affairs. 

Associated Women Student Presi- 
dent — Tookie Radillo. in charge of all 
AWS business. 

Sophomore Class President — Joe 
Graham, representative of the Soph- 
omore class. 

Freshman Class President— Mari- 
lyn Sicotte. representative of her 
class 

Secretary to the AS— Betty Peter- 
son, in charge of council minutes and 
general assistant to the AS Presi- 
dent. 

Rally Commissioner Glen Allen, 
in charge of all rallies and head of 
the Rally committ ee?. 

Card Sales Chairman Karin Wal- 



Student Comal Okays (Commemoration 

AMS- A WS Appointments 



In their regular meetings last week 
the Associated Student Council ap- 
proved the appointments made by the 
Presidents of the Associated Women 
Students, Associated Men Students, 
Sophomore class and Freshman class. 

Approved as Sophomore Vice-Pres- 
ident was Lois Mantel. Mel Patsel 
was confirmed as Freshman Vice- 
President. AWS appointees receiving 
the council's assent were Dorothy 
Trezise. vice-president: Amy Lee. 
treasurer; Miss Mantel, secretary; 
and Judy Wills, corresponding secre- 
tary. 

Ray La Fonteau, treasurer, and 
Marcia Herst. secretary, were "con- 
firmed as AMS officers. 

The council also confirmed Arthur 
Handy in the newly established post 
of Award Commissioner. 



2 Now Awards 
Offered Chinese 
Students Here 

Two Square and Circle Club 
awards for Chinese students at 
the college are being offered 
this semester for the first time, 
according to Mary Golding, dean of 
women here. 

Established by the Square and Cir- 
cle Club, a group of Chinese business- 
women, the award is available to one 
■saji and one woman student of Chi- 
nese descent, each of whom will re- 
ceive $125 and an Associated Student 
card. ~r— 

To become eligible, a student must 
have completed 15 units of work with 
at least a "C" average: Judgment of 
the applications will be based on the 
student's scholarship, need and sen- 
ice to the college, Dean Golding said. 

Letter* of application, from women 
student* are due in Dean Goldlng's 
office not later than Monday, Febru- 
ary 28, and man student* may «■.»>«> 




application* to the office of Edwin C. 
Browne, dean of men, not later than 
February 28. 

Letters of application for the Thet.i 
Tau and Florence Louis scholarships 
will .be accepted until February 2S 
also, Dean Golding stated. This is an 
extension of five days over the Feb 
ruary 23 deadline previously desig- 
nated. 

More About 20th 



Short Drags were sea chanties sung 
ker. in charge of AS card sales and j bv ' sailors when their duties were 




JANN PALMER 



now at the San Francisco Naval 
Shipyard at Hunters Point, where 
she li\es with her mother and step- 
father, a Naval Commander. 

Asked about her plans after grad- 
uation. Jann replied sh* was usually 
hesitant about telling of her career 
goals, because "people always launh." 
Now in pre-legal studies, she hopes 
someday to become a corporation 
lawyer. Any amusement listeners 
have found in that probably stems 
from traditional ideas about beauty 
queen IQ.'s, but here they are fooled, 
for serious brown eyes and an intel- 
ligent demeanor indicate no whimsi- 
cal nature. 



discounts to card holders 

Finance Committee Chairman 
Bill Cinmele. in charge of all activ- 
ity finances and budgets coming from 
AS funds 

Information Service Chairman — 
Paul Ortiz, responsible for all ma- 
terial from the California Junior Col- 
lege Student Government Conference 
of which he is an officer. 

Alumni Liaison Officer — Dean 
-Woods, liaison between the college 
Alumni Association and the Asso- 
ciated Students. 

Parliamentarian — Al Niemi, sees 
that Roberts Rules of Order are fol- 
lowed at council meetings. 

Chief of Campus Police and Cam- 
pus Liaison 'Officer to the AS Don 
Baker, acts as a liaison between the 
AS and the Campus Police. 

Men's Athletic Commissioner Don 
Barorii, represents AS men's ath- 
letics. 

Women's Athletic Commissioner 
Barbara Jones, represents AS 'wom- 
en's athletics 

Publicity Committee Chairman 
Antoinette Mannina, head of all ex- 
ternal and internal AS publicity. 
Publications Board Chairman 
Gail Allan Moss, responsible for all 
printed matter on campus. 

Junior Chamber of Commerce 
Liaison Officer (new position) — Bill 
Boldenweck, represents the AS at 
Junior Chamber of Commerce meet- 
ing* giving the college better public 
relations with San Francisco as a 
whole. 

Awards Commissioner (new posi- 
tion i -- Arthur Handy, fjtetermines 
student awards according to' the con- 
stitution 

Election Commissioner not chosen 
as yet. is head of all AS elections. 



light. 



(Ctnthmtd from *«{* I) 
.bvrship .in the Associated Cplle^iait 
Press, the paper has been rated All- 
Arnerican twenty-one times, a record 
equalled by few two year colleges. 
Each semester at the ACP*s Univer- 
sity of Minnesota headquarters a 
group of professional newsmen act- 
ing as judges analyze issues of col- 
lege newspapers entered in competi- 
tion from over the country. 

Papers are rated as Ail-American, 
First Class. Second Class. Third Class 
or Fourth Class. Last semester only 
four other ^papers in The Guards- 
man's class 'received the top rating. 

Most of the hundred* of student 
journalists who have passed through 
Guardsman editorial and reportorial 
p osi tio n* since the paper* founding 
have been guided by popular and re- 
spected adviser Joan Nourse. 

When eventually the Fine Arts 
is erected north of the 
Science Building, The Guardsman will 
make its permanent headquarters 
t here 



Club Cavalcade 



Campus Clubs Elect Officers And 
Plan Activities For Semester 



Ry Joan Anderson 



S First rushing affair of Theta Tau 

TARTING off the new semes- sorority was held last night at the 
ter. campus organizations are i homo of Loretta Crawford. 



Who can deny we need not see'eye 
to eye In order to stand shoulder to 
shoulder? 



planning their social events 

Finishing off last semester the 
Masonic Club had a dinner dance 
January 30 in the Capri Room at A. 
Sabella's on Fisherman's Wharf. New- 
officers are Rich Klein, president; 
Bobbie Toland. women's vice-presi- 
dent; Bob Seeker, men's vice-presi- 
dent; Lois Fishman, recording secre- 
tary: Wayne McFadden, treasurer; 
Lisa Horwitz and Barbara Polster, 
corresponding secretaries I 

A new organization for contracting 
and architectural drafting students, 
the Building Club, is making its ap- 
pearance on campus this semester. 
Sponsor is faculty member George 
Hutchinson, and meetings are held 
each college hour in C103. 

The first activity of the Canter- 
bury Club was a turkey dinner at the 
St Francis' Guild Hall on February 
17. The club joined the Canterbury 
Clubs of Stanford and California Uni- 
versities on a snow trip last weekend 

Sisters of Phi Beta Rhrr were hon- 
ored recently with a dinner given for 
them by the pledges at the home of 
Pat Baron i New officers are Presi- 
dent, Mary Daley; Vice-President, 
Betty Peterson: Treasurer, Dorothy 
Trezise; Corresponding Secretary 
Bobbie Leboff; Recording Secretary 
Lois Mantel; Historian, Janice Willis 
and Sergeant-at-Arms, Dottie Phlei- 
ger. 



Helta Psl will hold their first affair 
Sunday in the Monterey Room of the 
Sir Francis Drake Hotel. New officers 
are President, Connie Panagakis; 
Vice-President, Joyce Galligani; Cor- 
responding Secretary, Marilyn Euler; 
Recording Secretary. Nancy Gom- 
meringer; Treasurer, Carol Bean; 
Assistant Treasurer, Diane Culbert- 
son; Historian, Carol Fisher; Pledge 
Mistress, Pat Sullivan; Sergeant-at- 
Arms. Randi Solheim, and CAB Rep- 
resentative, Pat Smith. 

Alpha Lambda Chi will also hold 
their first afTair Sunday at Laurel 
Hall. The sorority went bowling on 
Valentines Day with Tau Chi Sigma. 

New members will be inducted 
into the Block SF Society at the next 
club meeting college hour. The or- 
ganization now has 53 members. 

The Corinthian Room of the Hotel 
Whifcomh will be the site of Zeta 
Chl's first affair Sunday. 

The Newman Club held its first 
meeting February J7 at which the 
newly elected officers were installed. 
Mike Meyer is President; Jean Va- 
chon. Vice-President; Larry Murphy, 
Treasurer; Bernje Gotelli, Recording 
Secretary; Carolyn- Barbera, Corre- 
sponding Secretary; and Jack Mc- 
Donough, Sergeant - at - Arms. Mem- 
bership is expected to reach 200 
Meetings are held on the first and 
third Thursdays of each month at 
St. Emydlus Parish Hall 



Counterpoint 

Women's Day 
Gives Fair Sex 
New Powers 

By Bev Swope 

This semester, for the first 
time in the history of the college, 
women students will have the 
last word ire student affairs. Ye>, 
on Thursday. May 19, the college 
inaugurates its first Women's Day. 

At this time unwilling males will 
temporarily relax their strangle-hold 
on certain student government posi- 
tions for one whole day to allow their 
feared foe, the female, to take over, 
And it is our prejudiced opinion that 
the women will "do themselves 

—^..-el M , 

Associated Student President Al 
Kingston will be obliged to turn over 
his official gavel to AS Vice President 
Marion Cheader. His control over 
Student Council plus his other exec- 
utive powers will become hers. Stu- 
dent Council will also be a women's 
monopoly. Only women council mem- 
uws w ill have a vet* an all ma s si ire* 
coming before the body. - 

TluU^-not all. If plans are ap- 
proved. Women's Day will be fol- 
lowed by a Sadie Hawkins lype dance 
Friday night. May 20. Profits from 
the Associated Women Student spon- 
sored dance would go to a charity. 

These plans for Women'* Day still 
lack the approval of the Finance 
Committee, because of the extra ex- 
pense of the AWS dance. So, women. 
If you want to reign for an entire 
day on campus, here Is a suggestion. 
Boy an AS card now and insure your 
official domination. Who know*, we 




e Hour Schedule 



Official Publication of the Associated Students of City College of San rVancisco 



S o'clock daises— 8:10 to 8:50 
9 o'clock classei— 9:00 to 9:40 

10 o'clock dosses— 9:50 to 10:30 
• College Hour— 10:40 to 11:20 

11 o'clock classes— 11:30 to 12:10 

12 o'clock classes— 12:20 to 1:00 



VOLUME 40 



SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA — WEDNESDAY. MARCH 2, 1955 



NUMBER 2 





<e 

t 

4 


> 

r- 

i 

k 



Semi- 



Carnival Dance 
In Auditorium 
Tops Off Events 

Club Carnival, traditional 
theme of the dance terminating 
Club Day activities on campus, 
will be held in the college audi- 
torium Friday night, March 4, Earl 
Cabrinha, Club Day chairman here. 
sai d la s t w — It. 



Prospective Members In 
ual Club Day This Friday 

— . — . 



1 haft" HeV« get another rhsnre: 1 

Compliments to AWS President 
Tookie Radillo for her forward-look- 
ing pHulST- 
President installs herself in the 
White, House, the collfge will be able 
to boast it gave her her foundation 
in government. 

To"prove that the men can't get 
along without an efficient woman, the 
Associated Men Students have chosen 
Marcia Herst their secretary. The 
group probably broke tradition in 
making this appointment, but as 
usual, a woman was found indispen- 
sable to the organization. 

Women's Day will also present a 
challenge to the men. If the fair sex 
does too good a job, especially in 
stimulating college spirit, the men 
could find themselves out on their 
ears. But then again, who can stop 



Lasting from 9 p.m. to 12 midnight, 
the dance is. a sport affair and fea- 
i tures the music of Leo Mallari and 
j his five piece band. 

Admission to members of the As- 
i sociated Students is free and non- 
' members pay 5Q cents. Tickets for 
| non-members may be bought at the" 
, door. Refreshments will be served at 
the entrance to the auditorium. 

CAB members working on refresh- 
ment, decorations and publicity are 
Marion Cheader, Bill Chisum, Ed 
Emit?. Ed Harer, John Pulley and 
Gloria Temkin. Other members of 




Booths To Be Set Up In Student 



Lounge; I FC Serves Refreshments; 
CAB Head Expects 1500 Visitors 



tne Club Ac ti v i ti e s Board, Cabrinha 
said, will work on these committees. 
Officers working on committees are 

vice-president; Rosalee Thurnuuvtec- 
retary; and Donna Olsen, correspond 
ing secretary. 



Purposes and activities of clubs on campus will be shown off to 
.new and old students alike in the semi-annual Club Day this Fri- 
I day, March 4, sponsored by the Club Activities Board, in the student 

lounge. Final deadline for handing in applications for club space 

is tomorrow, March 3. »• 

• Along the walls and down the center of the lounge, booths will 

h« installed hv members Pi* clubs with 



AL KINGSTON. Associated Student presi- 
dent, predicts chonges and Improvements 
in student government this semester. 



Kingst 



on Predicts 
Renews 



.— ,,.,.,,..r.. .., ,..v...^^... -- ------ 

trophies, gsoup colors, insignias ana 
scrapbooks displayed. A signup list 
for potential members will be avail- 
able. Officers of each group Vi 11 be 
in the booths to answer any ques- 
tions concerning activities of their 
organizations Clubs, fraternities, so- 
! rorities and other campus orgarliza- 
I tions will construct booths on Friday 
I morning. 

Activities of the day will begin at 
10:40 a.m.. *tart of college hour, and 



Clean-Up Campaign 



'- 



857 More Carts 

Must Be Sold To __ 
Meet 2,090 Goal 

With only 857 Associated Stu- 
dent cards left to be sold before 
the semester goal of 2.090 cards 
will continue throughout the day, j s reached, the AS has increased 
with the Club Carnival dance ternuN jts t , t . as , jr y by a total of $6,165 from 

aatlng acti viti es from i 9 p.in. .to It j (ne ^ c Q f as cards alone__J£arin 

' midnight in the college auditorium. r walker, card sales chairman, said 
Designed to show off the activities, j )ast Thursday. 

-into orwl ruirnnuic n( e;u*h riulv *. . ._ 



events and purposes of each duly 
■~~m.™H ei^ M campus, the CAB 
hopes to give every sfudeni 
chance to participate in one or more 



It is expected that card sales will 
|*jfc HP, fonitJldT'-ably after this week 



when. the campus police start issuing 



Rail Film Postponed 
Until Next Week 

Because of a scheduling difficulty. 
This Is My Railroad, first film in the 
college hour film series, will be shown 
Friday, March 11. instead of this 
Friday as originally announced. 

The film will be lent to the col- 
lege's audio-visual department by the 
Southern Pacific Railroad Mrs. Mad- 
ison Devlin, acting audio-visual aids 
instructor here, said last week. 

The motion pictures are presented 
in the audio-visual department's sec- 
ond floor projection rooms in Cloud 
Hall. There is no admission charge, 
and all interested persons are Invited 
to attend. 

New Site Planned 
For Cal Bookstore 

The building at 965 Ocean Avenue 
which houses the California Book 
Store, is to be moved intact across 
the street, according to Bob Wine- 
gardner, the store's manager. 

New location for the store will be 
the northeast corner of Ocean and 
Phelan 



Greenhouse Grows - 
Smaller, That Is 

They're still growing down at 
the greonhouae-— growing Mnaller. 
Harry Nelson. ln«tructor in Flori- 
culture here, *akl recently. 

The Stat* I* taking a third of the 
greenhouse space and the freeway 
going In try the railroad tracks will 
decrease space further. 

Plans for the latter part of April 
are to enter the California Spring 
Garden Show at Oakland, I.. F. 
Teusrhrr. president of the Flori- 
culture Society, said. 

The garden *how I* handled ex- 
clusively by student* and prize 
money from the show Is used for 
the society. 

Six hundred square feet of trop- 
ical and house plants are being put 
In now. 

Norman Holcolm is the Flori- 
culture Society treasurer. Ronald 
tlaihersnn 1* vice-president. 



hopes to give every student Wr* a 

m t si i. -i ■ * ~K I chance to participate in one or more 'kj,,,, taj , s to autos parked On the 

Successfully beginning to mesh of the var j», tv of activities of eied at 

the college. A signup list tor students 
interested in joining one of the groups 
will be provided at each booth 



the gears of a newly elected stu 
dent government. Al Kingston, 
Associated Student president 
here, last week released a preview 
of the many changes and improve- 
ments planned for student adminis- 
tration and public relations in the 
present semester. . 

Renewing last year's extensive 
campaign toward a clean and fresh 
looking campus, Kingston along with 
his fellow officers has arranged for 
a committee, headed by Al Niemi. to 
follow up this work. Marion Cheader. 
AS vice-president, has suggested in- 
corporating fraternity and sorority 
pledges in this crusade against un- 
cleaniiness as part of Hell Week ac- 
tivities 



west campus without 'parking per- 
mits, which can be issued only to 
members of the AS. 

As the total enrollment" of the col- 
Refreshments of cookies and punch I , ege c |t mD ed to 6.040 over the pre- 
will be served by members of the y^,, tota | of 5550 tne goal of card 

sale* did not climb accordingly. Miss 



Inter-Fraternity Council, headed by 
President Phil Gaal. 

Of the 6000 students enrolled here 
this semester. Ed Dollard. CAB pres- 
ident, expects at least 1Vh» to visit 
the booths throughout the day 

<iuh* scheduled for representation 
during Friday's activities and their 
CAB representatives follow: Canter- 
bury Club. William Chisum; Alpha 
liii Omega, Ernest Kmlg; Keta Tau. 
Rill Middleton; lambda Phi. Joseph 
O'Shea; Newman Club; llui O Ha- 
waii. Karl Cabrinha; Tau (hi Sigma. 
Al Nieini; International Relations 



, ' it ' es - . .. , Club: Pick and Hammer; Alpha Slg- 

In the procesa of planning for ^ y 



March 11 Deadline On 
Graduation Petitions 

Petitions to graduate in Jiine must 
be filed in the pffice of the Registrar, 
Room 126 of the Science Building, no 
later than next Friday. March 11. 
Gertrude- Somerville. assistant reg- 
istrar, announced yesterday 

Students who fail to meet the dead- 
line must wait until the office staff 
has time to check their petitions, 
which may mean having to wait an 
extra year, before receiving their 
diplomas 

Graduation requirements are a-C 
average in all courses, 60 units of 
credit, with a C average in the last 
12 units. — 



various constitutional revision* and 
continuing efficiency in student ad- 
ministration. three new offices were 
created. The positions of Campus Af- 
fair* Coordinator, with Walt Frehe. 
Junior Chamber of Commerce Liai- 
son Officer, with Rill Roldcnu eek, and 
Awards Commissioner with Arthur 
Handy, will serve to strengthen poli- 
cies within and outside the college. 
Kingston said. 
Improved methods in conjunction 



alumni connections are planned Pub 
lie relations promotion,. already a dis- 
tinct part of college policy, will be 
strengthened: and a discussion con- 
ference among Big Eight colleges is 
hoped to be formed to smooth tough 
spots in the local government and to 
observe how other Institutions run 
activities to the betterment of this 
college's organizations, the president 
said 

With the wheels of this semester's 
government slowly starting to toll, 
Kingston expressed his hopes for a 
unified and spirited college year 



ma Delta; Thet.i Tau, Marcia Nor- 
stnim; Chinese Students Club, Bar- 
bara Fong; Zeta Chi; Phi Reta Rho. 
Mary Italy; Forum. Kd Rrush; Hlllel 
Foundation. These clubs are listed in 
the order that their petitions for 
space were handed In. 

I '..mmittec members working on 
the activities of Club Day and Club 
Carnival are as follows: Marion 
Cheader. John Pulley, Ed Harer. 
Gloria Temkin, Emig, Chisum, Ray 



Imr "? v ^ "V" h T >-L,!?Cs , « nC i£r.. Danucrfleld, Al Argo, .M-.ri.yn Wil- 
with student -faculty relation* arid . vVavne McKadck-n and Miss 



Campus Police Force Numbers 22 



Twenty-two officers comprise the ; 
complete roster of this semester's j 
Campus Police force here, according. 
to Chief of Campus Police Don Baker. . 

The full roster I* as follows: Baker, 
chief and Campus Liaison officer to 
the Associated Students; Fred Nevlll. 
assistant chief of police; Bill Ander- 
son. John Burns, James Cherny, Bob 
Dagttz, Richard Dunn, Lee Harg""- 
Harold Hockett, Pete Nellson, Rudy 
Hoffman. Philip Moore, James Nel- 
son, Ken Orsell. George Plese, Ralph 
Plerottl. Bill Scott, Duncan Snell. 
Michael Sugrue, Bill Trailer, W. J. 
Whitman and Don Wilson. 



Sworn in by the Chief of Portee-of 
San Francisco, these men are respon- 
sible for directing traffic on campus, 
keeping order at all AS activities, 
and giving citations to motorists for 
violation of traffic laws. 

Student parking on campus is re- 1 
stricted to the west campus parking j 
lot, by permit only, and to areas i 
around the men's and women's gym- 
nasiums'. Faculty parking zones are j 
located behind Cloud Hall by special | 
permit. 

Students parking without permit In 
the west campus parking lot or In 
the faculty parking area will be sub- 
ject to a 12 line. Baker said, payable 



to the San Francisco City Hall, not 
the college. 

Certain other areas on campus are 
restricted for parking under special 
circumstances. They are as follows: 
red zones indicate no stopping: yel- 
low, stopping only for loading or un- 
loading passengers; white zone, load- 
ing and unloading of passengers also; 
green. 10 minute parking only. Fines 
for violation of these regulations are 
$5 for red zone, double parking, yel- 
low zone, improper parking on a 
grade and parking by a fire hydrant, 
$2 for parking in a white zone, green 
zone and parking on state, municipal 
or county property. 



liamaon. Wayne McFadden and Miss 
Fong. 

To date 17 membership [*'titions in 
CAB have been turned in. Sponsor of 
the board, Robin Dunn, reminded 
students that there arc still :J9 Clubs 
on campus with petitions outstand- 
ing. 



Walker's figures show. 

If all goes well in AS card sales, 
the $17,000 estimated income goal 
will be reached and the many organi- 
zations of the college will receive 
the necessary funds to function ef- 
ficiently. Bill Cirimele. chairman ef 
the Finance Committee said last 
week. 

Major parts of the estimated in- 
come for the present semester include 
$a000 from AS card sales. $7,000 
from book store revenue, and various 
smaller amounts from drama, the 
handbook. Forum Magazine, the 
Man Grus and sports. 

Tho official budget, Cirimele said. 
will be ready for release in a few 
weeks. 

Students Prominent 
At Retail Meeting 

At the. Fifth Annual Convention of 
the Future Retailers of California 
held In Santa Monica recently, stu- 
dents of the college's merchandising 
department played prominent parts. 
Leo Manantan held the office of 
v ice-president of the northern area. 
Lisa Horwiu whs one of the finalists 
in the "Miss Retailing" contest and 
Susie Metaxas was chairman of the 
nomination and election committee 
i for the convention. 




CLUB ACTIVITIES BOARD officers gather beneath a blackboard reminder ef CAB 
Club Day this Friday. Left to right an Donna Olsen, corresponding secretary; Ed 
Dollard, president; Earl Cabrinha, vice-president, and Resale* Thurmon, recording 
secretory. — Guardsman photo by Gormen. 






■M 



Z\)t #Uarbgmatt Editorial Page 

• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students 
»' • ' ■ : — City Co|)eae of San Francisco 




PHtSS 



Volume 40, No, 2 



WEDNESDAY. MARCH 2, 1955 



Pag* 2 



H&R Gaim Three From Hawaii 




Overemphasize Dangers 
Of Sports, Forget Importance 



M-- 



¥N RECENT YEARS there seems to have been a growing outcry 
against the dangers of the harder physical contact sports as being 
detrimental to today's American youth, especially on the grammar 
and high school level. Too many people are forgetting what, for- 
tunately, most educators realize — that sports are an integral part 
of school life , — — ■ — H Z : . ^ — 



_ 



The cynics points to two so-called bad points in the athletic pro- 
grams of schools and colleges now— the number of injuries, mostly 
in football, and the infamous "over-emphasis," again primarily in 
football and basketball. 

On each point, the anti-athletic clan does have some arguing 
points. Too many injuries occur in scholastic athletics, and there 
undou btedly i& over-emphasis in some places. 

The injury problem, and it is a problem, can bfr traced to neg-~ 
ligence, not the activity itself. Even one injury in ten years is one 
too -many, but they can, for the most part, be avoided. A good 
thorough physical checkup and the proper equipment can reduce 
injuries to a minimum. Too many players in any sport, especially 
below the college level, are allowed to participate with only a token 
physical examination, one that is no safeguard in hard contact or 
even games that require a steady output of energy. 

The recent death of a high school football player in the penin- 
sula area is a good example. The youngster suddenly dropped over 
dead a fter only a ligh t, non-contact workout, lrhe had teen prop- 




SlltllS it HilllllltllH 

By Deahe Wylie 

USUAL enrollment snafus 
_ pla gued students and a drrun- 
istrators alike in the college's 
February 2. -registration week. 
Honors for the most'rarslftfVfcithout 
a doubt go to a busy blonde who on 
the first day of classes rushed int > 
a room ten minutes late, spotted a 
vacant chair and in a clear-cut exam- 
ple of heads-up thinking sat down on 
a history book, a slide-rule and two 
peanut-butter sandwiches. 



After making amends she rested 
peacefully for ten minutes before re- . 
aliring that not only was she in the ' 
wrong class but in the wrong build 
tng. At least she managed to exit 
laughing. 



By Bob Chrisman 



LEE MERIWETHER, City Cot 
lege's best known ex-coed, was in 
Seattle recently on her Miss America 
tour for Everglaze Fashions. Philco 
and NBC are reported to be angling 
for a follow-up TV Playhouse pro- 
duction for Lee, after her acclaimed 
performance December 26. 

Next scheduled San Francisco ilsit 
for the 19-year-old queen will be tlir 
18S5 Miss San Francisco contest in 

Comics Defeats Purpose M Z^i^^ A ^ n fLS^^\ 



HAWAIIAN STUDENTS William Boyd and John Watt* (standing, left to right) or. 
shown registering for their firii semester in the Hotel and Restaurant Department ot 
the college. Aiding the new students art Julie Furtado, a fourth semester student in the 
department, alto from Hawaii, and Wendell Munti, acting chairman, H4R department. 
— Photo by Stork. 



College Finishes Third In Big Eight 



Guardsman Sports 



Volume 40, No. 2 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2, 1955 



Page 3 



Track, Baseball Squads 
Prepare For Conference 

* 

Tracksters Face 




erly examined before being allowed to play, his untimely death 
might have been avoided. The necessary padding, footwear and 
other equipment is just as necessary to prevent injuries, whether 
the sport is football dr table tennis 



occur, the cynic must be reminded of one thing. Injuries will occur, 
no majter what a young man is doing. Anyone can be injured 
fatally while crossing the street or walking down stairs, and some 
sort of hurt may happen in any form of youthful exercise. Growing 
youngsters, and grown young men. must have some sort of exer- 
cise, and fear of injury should be no reason to forbid it. 

The old devil "over-emphasis" is, of course, mainly on the college 
level. True, there are cases of a coach or, worse, a whole college 
spending entirely too much time, money and effort in the sports 
line. Again, one case is too -many, and there is no excuse for the 
Midwest university, for example, that held its graduation exercises 
in the morning and in a very- abbreviated form in order to free the 
.gymnasium for a nationally-televised afternoon basketball game. 
Cases like that are the exception rather than the rule. To be 
perfectly blunt, most large colleges and universities depend on 
the major sports for a large part of their income, and it is rarely 
that a losing team can support every financial burden that is 
expected of it. However, over-emphasis is not nearly as bad as the 
cynics make it out to be, and spectator sports, as well as partici- 
pant games, are a necessary part of college living. 

City College is fortunate to be relatively free of both of these 
"eVils." The able coaching staff of the college is perhaps the best 

• safeguard against unnecessary injuries, *and the entire nature and 
policy of the college, its administration and its physical education 
instructors make over-emphasis impossible. 

As we have stated before, athletics are an important and neces- 
sary part of college life. City College has fine coaches, fine facilities 
and everything else needed to make the college's teams, both inter- 
collegiate and intra-mural, a success. The only thing that could 
stand improvement is the participation. 

' The college has an athleticrecoTd" to be proud of It is up.to the 
btudents here to continue their admirable support, both as active 

' participants and faithful rooters. 



Plunder H&R 

By Dolores Stoffers 
A bunch of the boys were whoop- 

- K-n P uu. «! a.ff SSL C X 
keep the eateries running were clean- 
ing up in jag-time. 

It seems that the daily routine of 
the Hotel and Restaurant staff was 
somewhat upset last Wednesday 
when they entered the establishment, 
ready to perform their usual tasks. 
and a sight of stark horror greeted 
them. From the eggs plus shell cov- 
ering the walls and the milk minus 
cartons covering the floors came the 
surmise that culprits had been afoot. 

When it had been discovered that 
the refrigerators, deep freezers, and 
filing cabinets had been broken into 
and their contents strewn about, the 
existence of culprits became a surety. 
Police were called in. 

Our nation's flrst, who could not 
tell a lie and wan the very word hon- 
esty Itself, must haw flipped his pow- 
dered wig during that infamous art, 
(or it was performed during the four- 
day weekend celebrating his birth- 
day. 

As a result of their plunder, the 
vandals have caused the H&R staff 
great anxiety and emotional insta- ■ 
bility. 

Latest report* say they are still 
trying to recover from the sight of 
a klcked-ln door, broken locks and 
syrup gumming up the Works in the 
kitchen. 

Perhaps the greatest psychological 
blow came to the students who. bl ir- 
ry-eyed, tried" to perform their daily 
morning ritual .of extracting ciga- 
rettes from the cafeteria's machine. 
The dirty culprits got those too. 



A RECENT RULING passed by the Los Angeles Board of Super- 
•*■■ visors prohibits the sale of comic books of horror and violence 
to children, punishable by a fine or imprisonment. 

This statute exists on the premise that such comic books wield 
unhealthy effects upon a child's mind, for to read and enjoy any 
fiction work, the reader must suspend his own convictions and 

*' ^enseToJ realism to em-elope himself 
in the' work. It is alleged that, by 
exposing a child's mind to eomjo of 
horror and violence, the child will be 



■I 



Vnnrtnli Bold, 



permanently influenced by these 
comics and develop a warped char- 
acter and personality. 

This Is faulty reasoning. The as- 
sumption that comics ot horror and 
(item i trait m — alwoi r ual o u t look 



by their youth audience make* these 
publications a cause. These comics 
are not causes an unnatural, morbid 
Interest In them Is a manifestation 
of a state which already exists. If the 
child cannot differentiate between 
the fantasy of comic books and the 
reality of his own world, then he la 
at fault and not the romlcs. 

Children who are unnaturally fas- 
cinated by These comics will find 
other outlets if these are denied. 
Merely denying such comics as an 
effect does not stop the cause. Un- 
balanced, neurotic children will give 
evidence of such characteristics 



The Beachcomber 

By Bill Boldenweck 
W/"ARM Sunday. 10:00 a.m. 
Awaken, (partially, using 
only one eyeh to contemplate 
cheery robin, perched on win- 
dow sill singing his merry song. 
Nearest object at hand (bottle of 
athlete's foot medicine > becomes un- 
guided missile headed in general 
direction of cheery robin. Cheery 
robin departs abruptly, as does awak- 
ened condition. 

1 1 :4S a.m. Reawaken with not a 
sign of cheery robin, but lonesome 
feeling alleviated by presence of two 
rather grumpy '. >oklng caterpillars In 
same place. Venture forth to face the 
day. 

11:47 a.m. Cheery shower <ECH!) 
good for constitution but hard on the 
nerves, followed by heroic expedition 
to front steps to retrieve newspaper 
delivered by courageous but mer- 
cenary little wretch in the wee hours 
of the morn. 



Vigorous Activity, Nutritious Meals 
Features Of Typical 'Comber Sabbath 



11:49 a.m. Retire fo living room to 
review current world news and af- 
fairs of the day. Look into world 
affarrs'twiti Terry and Spruce ger 
away from those nasty reds?), Pan- 
American activities (Gordo), child 
psychology i Peanuts. Dennis ), and 
the crime picture iwill Rughead es- 
cape with the $200,000?i. Knowledge 
of current problems complete, retire 
to kitchen for nourishing, appetizing 
breakfast, warm cottage cheese, cold 
mashed potatoes, salami and two 
pieces halvah. 

12:37 p.m. Because heavy activity 
after meals . hard on the digestion, 
repair to bedchamber for short nap. 

3:05 p.m. Arise refreshed and well 
digested to realize that it's too nice 
a day to spend inside. Contemplate 
the spiritual values of working with 
the soil (digging, hoeing, pulling 
weeds). To the back yard to' study 
extent of work that needs doing. Sud- 
den desire to explore contemporary 
literature. Settle down in lawn chair 



svith good book (MAD Render). Read 
two pages, warmth of sun leads to, 
drowsiness which leads to sleep. 

6:54 p.m. Awaken shivering and 
soggy In fog of density much like 
marshinallow syrup Decide to return 
to house. Ixing labors have resulted 
in condition of hunger. To kitchen for 
refreshing supper of Iced minestrone 
and fried bologna sandwiches on 
toarttV'-wtth two more pieces halvah. 

7 38 p.m. To study Plato. Read 
carefully pages two and three. Care- 
fully, re-read pages two and three. 
And again. And again. Leave Plato 
with Cephalus and Socrates still dis- 
cussing and decide to study modern 
American drama instead. 

7:59 p.m. Turn on TV. 

8:00 p.m. Modern American drama 
begins (Martin and Lewis). 

9:00 p.m. Exhausted by study of 
drama, and faced by heavy schedule 
of classes on the morrow, decide to 
rest up so as to be able to face it. 
And so (as the saying goes) to bed. 



AND XOW WB SEE A LOVELY 

... Sports Illustrated, Time Incoi • 
porated's sports magazine for the in- 
telligensia, came to San Francisco in 
February to present a fashion show 
at the Palace showing new styles and 
modes in sports clothing. Amoni»_lhi^ 
comely models were Joe Canepa, Joe 
. Graham, Emery LeBonville, Rich 
Novell) and Frnte Smith, w^ho 
now be observed walking correct l> 
about the. campus. 

• e • 

JANN PALMER, whose name 
with its distinctive spelling is rap 
idly being written in the colleges 
ha i l o f f ame .T l ld l l tWf to e nde ar h ef 
self to radio station KSFO and pop- 
ular disc jockey Don Sherwood a few 
programs back. 

Appearing In connection with her 
Auto Show Theme Girl activities. 
Jann waa asked on Sherwood's after- 
noon show to name her favorite disc 
jockey. A leading question, oat she 
replied frankly, as Is her wont, that 
she preferred KROW'a competing 
Nick and Noodnick. We're a littlr 
late, folks . . . 

• • e 

IN ADDITION to being Macy's top 
recruiter. Placement Director Joe 
cs in Amori gets requests for student help 
any phase of their environment from that range from the routine to the 
killing cockroaches to murdering pen- slightly ntr. rw.nt f» r i nstance: 
pie. These comics may define more 
prominently a characteristic already 
within the child, but they do not de- 
velop or artificially cultivate an ab- 
noornal trait. . 

If to deny tin ill.< t w^rr to deny 
the cause, then a state, theoretically. 
rould limit Its number of suicide 
deaths by forbidding the sale of fire- 
arms or by 'closing Its bridges. 

In addition, no line can be drawn 
between what is to be- condemned 
and what is to be sanctioned. If com- 
ics of horror and violence are to be 
tabooed for children, then movies of 
crime should also be condemned. 
These movies would not be limited to 
the Edward G. Robinson -George Raft 
type of crime film. -Hopaiong Cassidy 
and Roy Rogers would, a bo harethrtr 
films condemned, for they deal with 
violence, and these heroes kill men. 
which is not a fitting ideal for grow- 
ing children, accordip? to this line of 
reasoning. ^ ^, 

Not only must mOvies be "c!rjV 
demned, but violent radio and tele- 
vision programs must be prohibited 
as well, if children are to be kept 
from such influences which mav warp 
their characters. It would also be ad- 
visable, by the same principle, to for- * 
bid Ihe sale of toy guns, planes, and 
tanks to children, for they are weap- 
ons of violence. — 

Children read comic books because 
they stimulate their Imagination, not 
because of the intellectual contact. 
Those romlcs which deal with horror 
and violence are read because they 
provide a particular situation of In- 
terest to an Imaginative child. Crime 
and horror are Interesting segment* 

of human life. *j — ! 

Indeed, if adults were not inter- 



Horsehk/ers Have 
Practice Tilts 
Before Loop Play 

With the practice sessions 
drawing to a close, and the 
first league game with Stockton 
College in the valley city on 
u.mh ?fi nearing. t he baseball club 



tMUHIM — — men — *«* -— - — — — r- : 

of Bill Fischer has embarked upon a 
13 game practice schedule. 

At this -writing, two contests with 
Washington High and the California 
Junior Varsity have been played, but 
scores were not available at press 
time. 

In many respects, the practice 
schedule is every bit as important as 
the outcome of the Big Eight race, 
for it is here in the practice games 
that the starting hrteups^re formu- 
lated. For this reason, no definite 
starting lineup of any kind can be 
announced because the only way that 
Fischer can decide on his starting 
nine is to see all the players against 
college competition. 



Oakland In Big 8 
Test March 18 

Priming for their first Big 
Eight encounter on March 18. 
Coach Roy Burkhead's track- 
men have beep toeing the gravj»l 

lanes for the past month while an- 




Last week a disti 
voice made a telephone call for a 
student to work part time, barely, 
walking a pedigreed German Shep- 
herd dog, which he described as "foui 
months of age. past the baby 
and now in adolescence." 

The Job was to pay $1 an hour for 
an hour's daily tour around she Lake 
Merced apartments. But flrst the stu- 
dent had to be Interviewed — by the 
dog. to make sure that thHr "per- 
sonalities would blend." 

• • e 

' ACTIVE ALI'MNI: Dick Meister. 
Guardsman editor two semesters ago. 
now writes a column for the Stanford 
Daily and alternates as wire editor 
and head copy editor ... Deane Cyr 
leading player in many past college 
dramatic productions, fills the post of 
staff announcer at station KONA in 
Honolulu Ex-AS vice president 

Alberta Cordini is now a two-point- 
ing education major at Cal, and 
spends her spare time directing chil- 
dren's activities at Oakland's Glen- 
view Park. 



' ested in crime and violence, axe slay- 
ing would not be front page material 
in newspapers today. By the same 
token, there would be no market for 
science fiction and detective stories. 
The Los Angeles ruling is "full of 
sound and fury, signifying nothing," 
offering; no aid whatsoever to the 
problem of criminally-inclined 
neurotic children. 



or 



Guardsman Staff- Spring, 1955 

(Official ilud.nl newspaper of Mm Anoclat.d 
Sfwler.fi, published each Wednesday during the 
IZllV "V w l*. *• •"•Ption of hollda.t and 
vocation., by ifudenh In the iournaliinvnewtpape' 
production deportment . of City College of Son 

telephone JU 7-7772. eirention «.) 
EDITO'lNCHIfF OAIL ALLAN MOSS 

ASSOCIATE EDITOB D„n, Wylie 

MANAOINO EDITOH ... s»ope 

ASST. MANAOINO EOITO* Carolyn R.hef 

SK>m EOITOH job ChrHmon 

FEATURE EDITOH Dolor., Slotter, 

NEWS SOITOB W . C iolden-.c. 

STAFF E0ITOS toa „ A nd.r,on 

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Paul Glrnrd Dove Boor 

Th*r e ,e Brvchto, Emil Portole, Clark' Smith. 
■.ErOBTMS: Mel Anjlrod. Don Boll. Mike Berae' 
JOTierHickey. Morv Jonei. Bob Jones, Antoinet*- 
Monnma. Muhuya Ohno, Joan Wilton. 
CUB ■EPOftTEftS: Gory Ale»ander. Mario Co«u 
Stuart Choie. Denny Delman. Robert Ka<,»- 
Morion Poiikiewici. Mortho Rowley, Bolp^ 
Thomov Edwin Torre*. Bobbie William*. 
PHOTOOBAPHEBSr John Gee. chief; Horry Go- 
man, George Wong, Glnnn AMen, William Ham- 
ilton. Arlette Brunion, Norman Br u n«>n Bobs-' 
Fr.ck, Michael Koiintki. 

Facvlfy AdvUer > j M * Nevne 

Mtmber Aitocrated Collegiate Frew 
IfM-ltSS 



practice schedule is to get the team 
going as a playing unit, and in doing 
so help the players ta get off to a 
fast start when the league action 
does start. 

One of Fischer's «main problems 
during the 13 game grind before the 
March 26 league opener will be the 
organization of an effective pitching 
staff. Lack of hurling talent last sea- 
son was one reason why the Rams 
won only one league game. 

nelding. another weakness In the 
ball club In IH.vt. seems to have been 
solved In 1935. 41m Candler, smooth 
neldling second baseman from Lin- 
coln High School. Is not only depend- 
able with the glove, but effective on 
feeeaaion with the bat as well. The 
potential other half of the keystone 
combo, shortstop Ed Kraft from St. 
Ignatius, has proved his worth In 
high school coiiepetlteoa aa he made 
the 8aa Francisco All-City baseball 
team last season. Here again, how- 
ever, the practice slate of games as- 
serts itself, for these men and all the 
others must prove themselves In the 
faster Big Eight Conference before 
the chances of the club can be deter- 
mined. * 

Home games this season are sched- 
uled to be played at the Big Rec dia- 
monds in Golden Gate Park, but no 
definite plans in this regard have 
been made. 

The following is the practice and 

trajme schedules as they now stand: 

March S East Contra Costa there 

S U8F *Vs 

. Stanford JV's 

10 SF State 

IS Santa Clara Frosh 

15 Csl JV's 

16 SF State 

17 Mission High 
19 ITSF 4\'» 
Vt Sacred Heart High 

M East Contra Costa 

M Stockton 

29 Oakland 

April t Oakland 

12 San Mateo 

16 San Mateo 

19 West Contra Costa 
21 6th Army (Presidio) there 
2S West Contra Costa there* 
27 8F Police here 
90 Santa Rosa here* 

7 Modesto here** 

14 Sacramento here** 

17 State Quarter Finals 

20 State Semi Finals 
27 State Finals 

* — denotes league games 
••—denotes doubleheaders. 



ticipating a rugged cinder season 

Four triangular meets are regu- 
larly scheduled for the college foot 
squad in the coming year. Oakland 
and the California Frosh will pit 
their strength against the local thin- 
clnds hi the March 18 clash. For all 
Intents and purposes the affair should 
be a " tough l>ne in all respects. The 
Cal Frosh sports, among others, the 
great Monty t 'pshaw, a nanse whic h 
•M-nds shivers down the bTIVHt of 
track spines. I 'pshaw ran away with 
all the hurdle honors In last year's 
state prep meet, and leaped 25-4 In 
the broad jump. Experts rate Oak- 
land as no less than fourth best in 
the Hna " I UgH fomuet|ti on lor this Spring. 
Santa Rosa, Sacramento and" 



FORWARD DAVE DAVIS, leading t¥e col- 
lege cagort in scoring wits 109 point* in 
24 garnet, wori in tile atr to link two 
point*.— Guordwnon photo by Sherry. 



t^dcfdntoss Knocks Quintet 
Out Of Contention For Title; 
Ram s Whip Modesto, Blues 

By Bob Chrisman. 

Guard Len Oswald tanked six points in the last three minutes of 
play to give the §tockton cagers a 59-55 victory over the City Col- 
lege quintet and mathematically eliminate the Rams from the Big 
Eight championship on February- 18 at Stockton. 

ThisHioss anchored the college in third place, and the Rams de- 
feated Oakland 87-46 on February 23 at Oa kland and Modesto 
68-47 at the college last Friday to 
culminate Big Eight play with 8 wins 
and 4 losses. 

The crucial Stockton game was a 
see-saw dogfight in which the Rams 
pitted their superior rebounding 
strength in Dave Davis, Ike Walker 
and ThoopcJis" Dunn against high- 
scoring guards George Moton, Len 
Oswald and Jack Cheney. 

Despite the benching of top re- 
bouitdar lUy .Sllvss with lour loul* 



Ram Boxers Face 
USF Ringsters 
omorrow Nig 



Boxing once more holds the 
spotlight in the sports scheme 
of things tomorrow night as the 
ringsters of Coach Diederichsen 
tskp.QH-.tho Umversily nf San Fran," 



desto claim to be the big guns in 
the conference shooting match. Last 
year's league champion and state 
second placer. Modesto, is reported 
to be weaker but no less dangerous. 
Santa Rosa and Sacramento have 
been blessed with valuable high 
school material and returning vet- 
erans whTcTttn-no way harm their 
chances for successful seasons. 

Ram spikers boast outstanding ma- 
terial in almost all events but are at 
a loss as far as depth is concerned. 
The high Jump, broad jump, shot put 
and sprint sections are badly lacking 
in manpower. 

1-ant year, the college pebble step- 
pers tagged to the eleventh notch In 
•.tati- rompetltlon as compared to 
195-V* sixth plsce and 1652'* third 
plare efforts. 

Discounting 1954. the college track 
squad has exclusive rights on the hi^h 
point men in two out of the last three 
state meets Van Parish in 1953 
brought the Rams top individual 
scoring honors by capturing the 100 
and 220->ard dashes; and Harry 
Wade in 1952 wrapped up the 220 
sprint and low hurdles for the high 
point trophy. • . 

Intramural Play 
Signup Starts 



In the first half. Stockton led Sl-26 
at half time, having collapsed their 
defense on the Big Three to limit 
their effectiveness. Center Lou Fer- 
rarlo and Moton took up the re- 
bounding slack left by Sllvas. 
Oswald and Moton accounted for 
-"20 of the 30^ points scored by Stock- 

f- -toft- »h- tho -Moond .period.. Oswald Jed 

^^th teams in scoring as well, with 
23 points, while Dunn was high for 
The college with -¥h fol > ° i w l c d . *** 
Walker and Davis, who notched 13 



Block SF Elects 
Scovil President 

At First Meeting 

With elections of new officers 
heading th e progr a m , th e B lock 



Cisco boxing team at the St. Ignatius 
High School gymnasium. Stanyan 
and Balboa Streets, at, 8 p.m. 

The matches, which are to be held 
under the auspices of USF. are not 
only the first of the year for the 
Hilltoppers, but the flrst boxing com- 
petition in eight years for the boxing 
team at the San Francisco college. 

Both IS F and City College com- 



and 12 points respectively 

Undaunted by the toss of this cru- 
cial game, the college quintet took 
the, measure of the Cal Frosh the 
next night, on February 19 at Berk- 
■jsssj as than mfitf nr* **"* < ^ ,K '^ ""* 



Freshman Boxing Tournament at 
San Jose, but tomorrow night will 
mark the flrst dual meeting for the 
squads. 

Two performei-s on the team here 
who have distinguished them-' khsss la 
competition are Ken Turner, a 147 
PQunder.and Ted Ftoyd, who boxes 
in the 175 pound division. Floyd 
boxed for Diederichsen three years 
ago. and did wefl then before eoter- 
ing military service, from jshence he 



defense to the tune of 61-45, with 
Walker the high point man for both 
teams, scoring 21. 

This defeat by the Rams was only 
the second suffered by the Frosh. 

Oakland's height-starved team was 
never la the scoring picture with the 
college hoopmen, who led 40-?0 by 
halftime. for their complete lack of 
Ix-lght surrendered the backboard* to 



SF Society held their first meet- 
ing of the semester on FJebru- 

uary 18. 

This year's officers are Kent Scovil. 
president; Jerry James, vice presi- 
dent ; Don Wilson, secretary, and Jim 
Pfenning, sergeant-at : arms. 

Sponsor of the society. Bill Fischer, 
gave "the " unoTBcTaT " f of ST * W *ftWney~ 
brought in from the Angelo Maestri 
Benefit Basketball game, which was 



s po ns ore d b y th e B l ock SF So ciety 



Maestri, who recently taught at 
Marina Jr. High School, became a 
victim of PoMo recently. He was a 
former Washington High School. St. 
Mary's and S. F. State star. Although 
hi* rncdical p-xponscs are underwrit- 



tioin i.' .a r. nm« * "j » "■■ » m-igni wiirunri,. ■— 

peted in the recent Far Western the aollege. which scored repestedlv 

BBi i n.~ u : n ** Tniirniimnn! At «__«. eV.» AA i,_ 



rejoins the team this year. Turner 4 Modr«tAn<i from *ror.nK 

A- i_:_- ._lf l. nA ..-»« lnr« «,*,nt* In the — _.. «!.» n,,li>nl 



on fast breaks. 

Again Walker led the college scor 
ing brigade with 23 points, followed 
bv guard Ed Atkins with 13. Davis 
and Dunn, who had 11 points apiece 



double figures in this point (W 

Modesto fell before the Rams here 
last Friday. «8-47. Heads up defen- 
sive play by the Ralph lllllsman- 
coached quintet prevented any of the 

In double 



made himself known last year in the 
varsity competition, and returns this 
season to further prove himself 

The following is a list of the sched- 
uled matches: 

At 137 lbs.: Roscoe Jones vs. Jack 
'"Roddy of' USF; 147 lbs : Ken Turner 
or Roger Nunez vs. Joe, Bondanza. 
USF; 186 lbs.: Al Scialanca vs Vince 
IV Billo of USF: 160 lbs : Tony Mc- 
Fadden vs. Bill O'Brien of USF; 175 
lbs : RonOaroompas vs. Ron Pfmonte 

USF; and Ted Floyd vs Ken Colon By Emil Portole 
of USK~ 



■ IIS ill\ II |\ M I * -\|F'I|V ... -..,..*_ -_-._-- 

ten by the National Foundation Tor 
Infantile Paralysis, his wife and two 
children have no income. 

Fischer said the "unofficial total 
collected for the Maestri fund drive 
was $175.00. which wa.s made from 
trite receipts, contributions, and sales 
of cokes. 

Golfers Meet WCC 
In Big Eight Opener 

Coach Gi o\ or Kli-mmor's golf team 

will try for their first Big Eight win 

of the season when they have their 

and Sam Gellepes. with 10 as every | first outing tomorrow as they face 

member of the starting five hit for the. always dangerous \Vest Contra 

( osta team nt Harding Golf Course. 
With five returning veterans m 
Rich Derry. Mike K.vanis. Harlan 
Hayakawa, Doug Heidorn and Dave 
Watkins. and a big host of potentials 
In Lee Champagne, Jim Carlisle. Bob 
Fontes, Gary Grecnbcrt;, Ron Green. 
Rich Kramer and Ed McClinfon, the 
team appears to be a top contender 
for the round - robin championship 
they took last year. 



figures, as the potent rebounding 
double post of Walker and Dunn hit 
tor !l and IS points to pace th«- Ram 
mo ring sttaek. augmented by guard 
Sam <>ellepes, who tallied > 




AMBLINGS Stockton May Start 

Basketball Tourney 



there 
there 
there 
there 
there 
there 

here 
there 
there 

here 
there* 
there* 



there* 
here* 
here* 



M;»y 



Clubs, organizations and individuals 
who wish to be represented in the 
lollese's intramural program should 
si^n up as soon as possible at the 
intramural office in the men's gym- 
nasium, intramural director Alex 
1 Schwarz announced recently. 

Teams are set up during physical 
'■ education hours and the classes com- 
I pete within themselves for. class 
championship. Winner or winners of 
each class play one another to deter- 
mine the champions of the college. 
Medals are given for winners in 
each class, and for college winners in 
each sport a belt buckle is awarded. 
Schwarz said that this semester he 
is going to set up a basketball league 
in which members of the basketball 
team will act as coaches. Sign-up 
sheets will be posted in the men's 
gymnasium , and from these lists 
coaches will draft members to set 
up about 15 teams. Each team will 
play a round-robin tournament. 



The famous Dean brothers, Dizzy 
and Paul, accounted for all four of 
the St. Louis Cardinal's victories in 
the 1934 World Series against the De- 
troit Tigers. Dizzy was also charged 
with a loss. 



WAA Mays Santa Rosa 

Basketball competition will be fea- 
tured in the Women's Athletic Asso- 
ciation sport day this Saturday, 
March 5, with Santa Rosa Junior 
College, Lene Johnson, WAA sponsor 
announced last wek. -» 



Ram Netmen Host 
Saa Mateo Friday 

City college's tennis squad will 
clash with College of San Mateo at 
Golden Gate Park this Friday at*2:30- 
in the first Big Eight Conference 
match of the season 



TJTJMOR ttas It that Stockton 
■* may start a basketball tour- 
nament next year similar to the 
traditional cage affair held at 
Modesto for the past 17 years. Al- 
though it is only in the hearsay stage, 
the feasibility of the tourney is not 
especially bright, considering the fact 
that most southern colleges probabb' 
couldn't travel the long distance 
At the present, the Ram ladder j north for two major tournaments, 
lists LesJacobson, first: Alan Matsu- The Stockton event would probably 
moto second; Ed Wong, third; Sam tip off in December, whereas the 

Modesto games are presently held in 

January. 

• • • 

Modesto's Big Eight tournament 
and state champion golfers have 
plenty to live dp to this year. Back 
for another try at the Eisenhower 
sport are Jack Cummings and John 
McMuliin, who form the main threat 
for a Pirate repeat in the cominq 
season. . 

e • e 

Ram track prospects for the com- 
ing cinder stint round themselves 
around state, city, school and what 
have you standouts. New additions 
to the club Include a 440 chase expert, 
Myron Zimmerman; a flashy hurdle 
skipper, Clint Redns; powerful discus 
Dingers, Jack Egan and Franklin 



Yamoto, fourth, and Wayne" Bertie 
son, fifth. 

Several changes will be initiated 
this tennis season. Modesto Junior 
College, which has won the Big Sevpn 
championship for the last six years, 
will form two tqams of its players. 
The first team, consisting of their top 
performers, will compete with four 
year colleges, and will not vie in Big 
Eight competition. The second team 
will represent Modesto in the Big 
Eight Conference. 

City College's squad finished sec- 
ond in the Big Seven Conference last 
year, losing only to the Modesto 
squad. In the annual Big Sewn Con- 
ference tournament, a post season 
tourney, the Rams captured first 
place. 



< nrroll; and long striding middle dis- 
tance runners. Dennis Moorhead and 
Tal Webb. 

With all this talent, coupled with 
many returnees, one would think that 
Uie squad was all set for the biuisinK 
schedule lying .ahead. The truth of 
Uss matter is. as of two weeks ago 
the team had absolutely^ no hi«h 
jumpers and only one broad jumper 
Ki acini; the outfit 

This is a ridiculous situation, for 
It Is no deep dark secret that there 
art' men on rampus that rould ably 
fill those yawning vacancies. Coach 
Biirkhead has repeatedly urged any 
Interested spiker to try his wares at 
the oval sport. Certainly the Individ- 
ual has nothing to lose, hut thr team 
might well have plenty to lose other- 
wise. 

• •. • 

Although the term "cindermen" 
has, in the course of sports writing, 
been used merely as a synonym for 
trackmen, the expression is a reality 
for spikers on the Santa Barbara 
College thinclad squad. Their re- 
cently completed track oval is re- 
puted to be the best looking on the 
West Coast, primarily because of its 
setting and the material used on the 
lanes, a cinnamon colored, volcanic 
cinder from the Mojave Desert 
mountains. 



— 



Volume 40. No. 2 



WEDNESDAY. MARCH 2. 1955 



Pag* 4 



1 Operation St Francis' This Friday 
As Students Manage Famous Hotel 



Fourth Semester 
Students Take 
Port In Program 



"Operation St. Francis," the 
Hotel and Restaurant Depart 
ment's annual Hotel .Day event, 
will take place Friday when 32 
H&R fourth semester students from 
the college take over the manage- 
ment and operation of the St. Francis 
Hotel. 

This fourth successive hotel day, 
■ held by invitation from Dan London, 
the hotel's managing director, will 
give the students the opportunity to 
put into use- all of the hotel manage- 
ment techniques learned here at the 
college. 

Earn student assisting in the op- 
eration will carry out some phase of 
hotel management from the office of 
managing director, to be held by 
Marvin Alldaffrr. to the handling of 
the telephone and mail departments. 
The students will also handle the im- 
portant kitchen department of the 
hotel, with Donald Giovannoni acting 
as chef. 

Assisting the H&R students will be 
students from the college Journalism 
and Photography departments, who 
will work in the hotel Publicity De 
partment. Working in the hotel 
owned "promotion " department, th*T 
students will photograph and inter- 
view members of the hotel staff and 
their charge*, 

Fundamental purpose of the event 
is not only to acquaint students with 
their chosen vocation but also To give 
the members of the hotel staff point- 
ers on better hotel operation. In past 
years, many of the suggestions of 
the HffR student* have bo— Incor- 
porated into the daily routine of the 
bote*. 

Students participating will lunch 
with their department heads -and 
members of the hotel staff and will 
tour the hotel from basement to roof- 
top throughout the day. 

Sophomore students participating 
in the event will be Paul Abee, 
Antonio Albini. Alldaffer. Leonard 
Briggs, John Dinkelspiel. Klaus En- 
ders, Juliette Furtado, Bruce Gil- 
more, Donald Giovannoni. George 
Greich, Robert Hall. Joseph -Herley, 
Paul Kingcry. Alonzo Lisa ma, Leon- 



ard Lucich. Juan Manor 

William Miller, Isao Motomura, 
Albert Myhrberg. Antonio Novelo, 
Barbara Pope. Tevis Smith. William 
Swank, Tadayasu Tani, Leonard 
Thorvala, Carl Trotting, Robert Van 
Liefferingen. Rafael Vega. Rochus 
Welczeck, Kim Wilkin. James Wilson 
and Dean Woods. 

Positions to be held by students 
specializing In respective phases of 
hotel and restaurant operation will 
be those of managing director, finan- 
cial manager, resident manager, as- 
sistant manager, front office mana- 
ger, catering department manager, 
chef, sous chef, pastry chef, auditor, 
credit manager, ho u se k e e pi n g de- 
partment manager, and building su- 
perintendent and chief engineer. 

Students will also work in the pur- 
chasing department, assistant mana- 
ger stewards department, beverage 
department, publicity department, 
telephone department, pastry store, 
personnel department. Mural Room, 
Grill Room, room service department, 
mail department, and fill the offices 
of banquet captain, checker and 
Mural Room captain 

Debate Society Here 
Is Open To Students 

City College's debate team, which 
is sponsored by Thomas Dutcher, is 
open to all members of the Associ- 
ated Students who have both an in- 
terest in speech work and will devote 
time required to prepare for_ the 
many debates which are held each 
semester. 

Last year, students debated with 
University of California, Stanford, 
participated in the Hearst Oratorical 
Contest, the Stanford Discussion Con- 
ference and the Pi Kappa Delta 
Tournament at Los Angeles. 

Students who are interested in 
joining the debate team should see 
Dutcher in his office located in Room 
335-B of Cloud Hall. 




DAN LONDON [ifandingj, Mangling Director of tht St Francii Hotel, cksci* U** 
minute details with Marvin Alldoffer. student in the Hotel and Restaurant Department, 
who w ill hs » e his bifl doy on Merck. 4 when students trom the deportment "tale over" 
the St. Frontis Hotel. Alldoffer lor the day, will replace London In the e«ecutive 
position. — Guardsman photo by Stork. 



Little Theater Expects Heavy Tkket 
Saks For March 10 Production Of 
McEnroe Comedy; The Silver Whistle 

Because of added interest and enthusiasm shown the Little The- 
ater here, this semester ticket sales are expected to be heavy for 
The Silver Whistle, which opens" Thursdays- Marph 10, for a three 
night run, Jerry Mainard, producer, stated last week. 
* — * to i t e w to r tn ei tfti* ew*€WT-cs)rnexiy-s^^wo | pef , T~x<. mce 
rently on sale in the bank, in booths at the Silver Pole and in the 
Science Building snack bar 



General admission will be $1.00 
Members of the Associated Students 
will be admitted by presentation of 
their membership cards. 

Performances will begin at 8: SO 
p.m. Since there will be no reserved 
seats, AS i members are advised to 
arrive early in order to obtain a good 
■MsV, 

Members of the cast and crew will 
be wearing Silver Whistles this week 
in order to identify themselves as 
ticket sellers. 

The play deals with a tramp who 
assumes the identity of a 77 year old 
man and decides to take advantage 
of the benefits of an old people's 
home His scheme to make the old 
people young again provides much 
merriment throughout the play. 

The cast Includes Frank Anderson. 
Edwlna Moquin. Warren Smith, Joe 
Bavareoco, Barbara Raffaelll. Anne 
Canellos, Antoinette Mannlna. Gail 
Clark, Bob Tucker, Pete Garrett. 
Ron Bolts. Jim Nichols, Warren Jak- 
elvick and Don Ball. 

The challenge of designing an out- 
door set was left in the hands of Rich 
Barulich who produced the realistic 
sets for the play. 

Planning and work concerned with 
the various phases of production are 
under the management of Mainard, 
producer: Miss Chirk, assistant pro- 
ducer; Miss Caneilos, assistant di- 
rector: AI Allen, stage manager: 
Miss Mannina. publicity; Ball, pro- 
motion; and Carole Waugh, wardrobe 
mistress. 

Business Slower For 
Campus Bookstore After 
Registration Week Rush 

A semblance of quiet has descended 
over the student bookstore on cam- 
pus, The Ramporium, which is lo- 
cated in Building 12 on the west cam- 
pus, according to Dick Main, mana- 
ger of the, local book shop. . 

During registration the student 
book store did its usual booming busi- 
ness on texts and supplies. The store, 
which is owned by the Associated 
Students, but under the control of 
the San Francisco Board of Educa- 
tion, has turned over to the AS, since 
it started functioning five" semesters 
ago. a total of $42,000 which has been 
Used for AS functions, Main pointed 
out. \ ., n 

Students were warned by Main last 
week that in order to sell a text back 
to the Ramporium it will be neces- 
sary to have an official drop card 
which has been signed by the stu- 
dent's counsellor. 



Applications For 
Resort Jobs Due 

Students interested in resort work 
this summer should apply imme- 
diately at the Placement office, ac- 
cording to Joseph A. Amori, place- 
ment director here. Jobs are open in 
California as well as outside the 
state's boundaries. 

Bus drivers, front deskmen, bell- 
hop, and laundrymen are among re- 
sort jobs listed by Amori. Pay ranges 
from S75 to $430 a month, with room 
and board usually included. 

Men majoring in education, social 
work and recreational leadership are 
preferred for work as camp counsel- 
lors. Openings are listed in private 
and public camps. Pay for camp jobs 
ranges from room and board only to 
$500 for qualified camp directors. 

Part time jobs are extremely 
scarce at present, Amori said, but 
full time positions are open for stu- 
dents with accounting, chemical, 
mechanical engineering and clerical 
backgrounds. Pay scales range from 
$300 to $375 a month in the first 
three named fields. 

Clerical workers, with shorthand, 
typing and IBM skills, can get from 
$225 to $275 a month. Some part time 
sales and clerical jobs are open to 
women. 

A few unskilled laboring jobs will 
be opened by the government this 
summer. Some government jobs will 
be open in skilled trades. 



Guardsman Releases 
Publication Schedule 

Tentative publication schedule 
and members of the PubUcatlons 
Beard were recently announced 
here by board Chairman Gail Allan 
Moss. 

The Publications Board, appoint- 
ed by Moss, is Deane Wylie, asso- 
ciate editor of The Guardsman; 
Bev Swope, managing editor of 
The Guardsman; Al Kingston, 
president of the Associated Stu- 
dents; Marion Cheader, vice-presi- 
dent of the AS, and Bill Clrimele 
AS finance chairman. 

Moss announced that tentative 
publication dates for The Guards- 
man are March 9, March 16, March 
SO. April 20, April 27, May 4, May 
11, May 18, May 25, June 1 and 
June 8." 



Council Approves 
Establishing Of 
New AS Position 

Approval was given to several 
budgets and a newly created 
com mittee by the Student Coun- | 
c!l during the regular meeting Relations ciub, wft 
last week. The new committee, whose un a« »Av\mmr S 
chairman and entire membership are 
one and the same, is the Campus Af- 
fairs Co-ordinator Walt Frene. Du- 
ties of the new position will be to 
act as a liaison between Al Kingston, 
Associated Students president, and 
the committee making up his cabinet. 
The new position is a temporary one. 
lasting only for the duration of this 
semester. 

Hes itan c y and indec is ion were re- 
fl ec t e d by th e co u n cil's vote on the 
new committee. The balloting was 
two for, none against, and eleven 
abstentions. 

Budgets were received with more 



budgets were unanimousIjTapproved 
Administration, $150; Club Activities 
Board.. 1177; Basketball. $400: Dean 
of Women, $25; and Dean of Men, 
$25. I 

Nominations for the vacancy on 
the Sophomore Council were received 
by Jim Nichols and Donn Pace. 

The Rally Committee reported that 
they desired buses to transport root- 
ers to the college's out-of-town 
games. The Publicity Committee 
asked that they be given at least two 
and a. half weeks' notice of all activ- 
ities and events requiring publicity 
Tookie Radillo. Associated Women 
Students president, announced that 
the Jay Vee Shops had agreed to 
sponsor the- AWS fashion show. It 
was reported by Marilyn Sicotte. 
Freshman president, that the Frosh 
Ball was a success, for as well as at- 
tracting approximately 200 couples, 
the dance showed a profit. 

Check Signatures Due 
Noon Friday From Vets 

Veterans attending the college un- 
der Public Law 550 were reminded 
by Robin Dunn, in charge of Veteran 
Affairs here,' that Friday. March 4, 
at noon is the last day for filing their 
Monthly Certification of Training for 
the month just completed. 

If the Monthly Certification of 
Training is not filed before noon on 
the 4th day of each month. Dunn said 
veterans monthly subsistence checks 
may be delayed for several weeks. 

The law requires veterans to main- 
tain attendance. and grades according 
to the established standards and 
practices of the college. 



uuo lavaicaae 



CAB Day Friday 



Prompts Review 
Of Campus Clubs 

By Joan Anderson 

WflTH Club Day being held 
** this Friday, students may be 
interested in the different clubs 
and organizations on campus. 
These clubs will be represented it 
the student lounge during Friday* 
college hour with sign-up sheets for 
those students interested in joining 

In the special interest category 
there is the Canterbury Club, spon- 
sored by Katerme- P e dl e y r the. Chi- 
nese Students Club, guided by faculty 
adviser John -Stafford; Collegia t. 
Christian Fellowship, with Howard 
Schoon as sponsor; the Filipino Club, 
sponsored by John Fawcett; the Hil- 
lel Foundation, sponsored by Michael 
Zarchin; Horticulture Society with 
Raymond Peterson as faculty ad- 
viser; Latin - American Club, guided 
by sponsor Benjamin Dry den: the 
Lutheran Club, with Manfred Muel- 
ler as faculty sponsor; International 
h Joseph jaciii 
sen as adviser. 

Two service societies on campun- 
are Alpha Gamma Sigma, scholastic 
honor society, sponsored by Don 
Jensen; and Alpha Phi Omega, serv- 
ice fraternity with sponsor Donald 
Shaw. 

The professional groups include I. c 
Cercle Francals, guided by faculty 
adviser Doris Hernreid: the Drama 
Club, sponsored by Michael Griffin 
the Engineering Society, with Harold 
Fdmison as faculty sponsor: Hotel 
and Restaurant Society, advised by 
faculty sponsor Edmund Nielsen; the 
Merchandising Club for merchandis- 
ing majors, with Virginia Gohn it 
"favor by the "c ouncil. T he following | sponsor; economics society Sigma 



Visitor Finds Parking A Puzzle, 
Smashes Up On West Campus Lot 

Gabriel'* car received damage to 
the trunk and right rear fender, 
and Langhan's was. left" imharmed. 
Miss Grant's car received a small 
dent in the right front fender. 

No Injuries were Inrurred by the 
Ave passengers In Miss Grant's ear. 
and the other autos involved were 
unoccupied at the time of the ac- 
cident. 

Miss Grant said that she was 
merely trying to follow the arrows 
painted on the pavement, when her 
car slipped partially off the curb, 
then lurched uncontrollably back 
over the curb and Into Armstrong's 
car. 

Armstrong and Gabriel were un- 
aware of the accident until they 
spied the gathered crowd from the 
Science Building. 



-fnstlee may he blind, bat she'd 
better sneak a peek now and then, 
at least that's what Gus Gabriel 
and George Armstrong, students 
here, must be thinking by now. ' 

It -all began last Thursday, when 
Julia Grant, who Is not a student 
here, was searching for a parking 
space on the west campus, while 
visiting the college In order to pick 
up a transcript from the registrar. 

Turning eastward from the last 
lane In the west campus parking 
lot, her car lurched forward Into 
Armstrong's auto, which swung 
approximately five feet to the right 
and forward Into cars belonging to 
Gabriel and John Langhaus. 

The left front fender and door of 
Armstrong's car were demolished, 
and the car's front axle broken. 



Tau Sigma, sponsored by Michael 
Zarchin; Phi Rho PI for students in- 
terested in debate, with Thomas 
Dutcher as faculty adviser; Pick and 
Hammer, campus geology club spon- 
sored by faculty" member George 
Green: the Building Club with 
George Hutchinson as faculty spon- 
sor. 

. For those athletically inclined stu- 
dents there is the Stock SF Society 
for men who have won letters in 
sports, headed by sponsor Bill 
Fischer and President Kent Scovil: 
and the Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion, sponsored by Lene Johnson of 
the woman's physical education de> 
partment. with Barbara Jones as 
president. ' 

The fraternities on campus include 
Alpha Phi F.psllon with George Baf- 
flco as sponsor: Alpha Sigma Delta. 
sponsored by Russell Posner with 
Stan Lee as president; Beta Tan. 
sponsored by Howard BenninghotT 
and led by president Phil Gaal: Gam- 
ma Phi. sponsored by Fred McFar- 
land and Dan Corset ti as president. 
Kappa Rho, led by President Dean 
Woods and sponsored by John Carl- 
son; Lamba Phi, with Robin Dunn as 
faculty adviser and Walt Frehe. pres- 
ident ; Phi Beta Delta, guided by fac- 
ulty adviser John Ross; Tau Chi Sig- 
ma, led by Al Neimi, president, and 
sponsor Merritt Beckerman. 

The. seven sororities are Alpha 
Lambda Chi. with Carolyn Riedeman 
as sponsor and Joan Rettus. presi- 
dent; Delta Pal. guided by faculty 
adviser Martha Scott and president 
Connie Panagakis. Kappa Phi, with 
Valerie Bertoni as president and Val- 
erie Phillips as adviser; Phi Beta 
Rho, led by president Mary Daly and 
faculty adviser Evelyn Kerkhof; 
Theta Tau with Mary Lou Reidy. 
president, and Gertrude Norgard. 
facility sponsor: Zeta Chi. Ruth In- 
skrpp. sponsor; and Delta Sigma Tau. 
with Olga Perkins as sponsor 

International Relations 
C/uh Installs Officers 

The International Relations Club 
held its first meeting February 18, at 
which newly elected officers were in- 
stalled. 

Leonid'as Koulos, president: Bill 
Lohmus, vice-president; Maurice Leh- 
mus, treasurer; Henry Athanasiou, 
Club Activities Board representative; 
Elena Acosta, corresponding secre- 
tary; Claudia Volhontseff. recording 
secretary; Hilda de Leon, historian, 
are the new officers for the spring 
semester. 

First activity of the International 
Relations Club was a picnic to Mt. 
Tamalpais which was held February 
22, with 34 participants. 



Counterpoint 



Budgeted Time 
Boon To Studies 
Of Ambitious 




Official Publication of the Associated Students of City College of San Francisco 



VOLUME 40 



SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA — WIONISDAY. MARCH 9. 1955 



College Hour Schedule 

8 o'clock skill 8:10 to 8:50 

9 o'clock clones— 9:00 to 9:40 

10 o'clock clones— 9.50 to 10:30 
College Hour— 10:40 to 11:20 • 

11 o'clock clones— 11:30 to 12:10 

12 o'clock classes— 12:20 to I 00 

NUMRER 3 



By Bev Swope 

BE-PREPARED Week is here. 
Now, conscientious students 
have but one week, less three 
days, to catch up with delinquent 
(class work before midterm exams are 
■upon them. 

Have you checked up on your 
class standing? Are you in the A-l 
classification ( completely up to date ) 
or are you F-4 (sure to flunk if you 
continue the same way)? If you fall 
within the F-4 classification, this Is 
last chance week for those five chap- 
ters in history that must be read or 
the lab work that must be done. 

Fortunately, this week is fairly un- 
eventful on campus, except, of course, 
for the drama production. The Silver 
Whistle, tomorrow. Friday and Sat- 
urday evenings. Although the Little 
Theater group would appreciate a 
large-sized crowd at every perform- 
- ance. they do not expect students to 
attend the production more than 
•"onceT After ajl, t figy want vveiy o n e 
to have a chance to see the play! 

For those who l»'» n to stay up until 
• a-m. Sunday evening (with the help 
of toothpicks and numerous cups of 
strong coffee), here is a suggestion. 
As today la Wednesday, exactly four 
days or 60 waking hours remain In 
the week for study, minus three 
hours each day for meals and two 
hours for the drama production. 
Here's, how to budget your time. 
— »— The F-4 individual was undoubtedly 
\ery time-conscious "on registration 
day. Acwrdtrnrto tris class schedule, 
he comes to college at nine in the 
morning and leaves at 12 noon, while 
carrying 15ty units of class work. 
Now follows the suggestion. 

If he is exceptionally worried about 
his midterm grades, he will allow 
himself one half hour for lunch and 
utilize the remaining half for a 
glance at Shakespeare. Now with a 
full stomach and a soft cushion this, 
sterling example retires to his pri- 
vate* boudoir for at least five hours of 
steady study, until stomach" or family 
tells him it is time for dinner. 

After the meal, this ambitious 
student again returns to the books 
equipped with a light snack to keep 
him until bedtime. By 10 o'clock be 
will undoubtedly fall aaleep in com- 
plete mental exhaustion. 

H this routine is followed faith- 
fully for the remainder of the week, 
it is guaranteed that all such am- 
bitious F-4 students will pass mid- 
term exams with flying colors. 

The above suggestion Is recom 



Silver Whistle Sounds Tomorrow Night 

Little Theater 
Play Is Farce Of 
Old Folk's Home 




mended only to the persevering. But. 

here is a suggestion for all Be pre- ftmfmr*ne* StttlVIMIV 

pared before Be-Prcpared Week and ' 
save unnecessary hibernation! 



Capacity audiences are expect- 
ed for the college's Little Theater, 
production of The Silver Whistle. 
a three-act cornedy by Robert E. 
McEnroe which opens tomorrow at 
8:30 p.m. in the little theater located 
in the basement of the Science Build- 
ing. 

Performances Friday. March 11. 
and Saturday. March 12. will have 
the same"curtain time, according to 
Michael J. Griffin, director of the pro- 
duction. 

Admission to The Stiver Whistle-is 
free with an Associated Student card. 
General admission is $1.00. Tickets 
may be purchased at the bank and 
at booths by the Silver Pole and in 
the Science Building rfpack bar. Silver 
whistles are being worn by the cast 
and crevv to distinguish t hem as ticket 
sellers. < *~ 

The Silver \VrflsTtc~ d ep i c t s t flB 
change which occurs in -an old peo- 
ples home when a tramp who has 
assumed the identity of a 77 year old 
, man decides lo make the inmates 
"twenty-five years younger " The re- 
actions of the six old people are said 
to give way to many amusing situa- 
tions. 

Heading the cast are Frank Ander- 
' son as Oliver T. F.rw enter, the tramp; 
Edwlna Moquin as Ml** Tripp, su- 
perintendent of the old people's home: 
. and Warren Smith as the Reverend 
Watson, the minister who finally re- 

Twice in the last two semesters the Associated Men Students A baseball rally during college , Mtrn fhp R , of KrwrntrT - n OUMI . 

have captured the semi-annual Associated Men Student vs. Asso- hour this Friday. March 11, wittj Featured in the roles of the ok! 
dated Women Student card sales contest. This semester, the second ^ he ld behind Cloud Hall forj£°P£ H ^ r ^ ^„]^ *? m™ 
in a row, the men outsold the women in the race which is held , he ^liege's game against the Hamnet ; Anne Canellos as Miss 
during the first three weeks of the semester. i Santa r , ara frosn nt Santa r)lira on Hoadley: Antoinette Mannina as Mrs 

This semester the men sold 290 cards to the women's total of 212. 1 Saturday. March 12. Glenn Allen. , I 

. _^— — —.The con t e st accounted for the sale of i rally commissioner hen. said last . 

a total of .>02 cards or $2,510. accord- ; week 

ing to Karin Walker, card sales chair- Purpose of the rally, he said, is to , 
man. introduce the baseball team and their 

Emery lef. Bonvllle was the high coach. Bill Fischer, to students and j 
point salesman tor the AM8 turning to piiimbte spirit al all the college's 
In n total of 1S4.V the receipts from games. 



LOOKING OVER tke model set of The Silver Whistle ore (left 
to right) Joe Bo.oresco Gail Clark, Barbara RaffaeMi. Carol 
Waugh and Ros RoMi. The Little Theater 1 ! production of the 



three-act comedy will res tomorrow. Fridoy and Saturday nights 

with curtain time at 8:10 p.m. Ad m i s sion to the comedy depicting 

si-jinks in an old foils' home is free to Associated Students. 

— Guardsman photo by Harry Gorman. 



AMS Captures Card Sales Crown; 

Semi-Annual Contest Nets $2510; 

LeBonville Cops Individual Honors Baseball Team 



College Hour Rally 
Will Honor 



Conkm Attends Denver 



Graduation Petition 
Deadline March 11 

Students who expect to graduate 
here this semester must file petitions 
at the registrar's office in Room 121 
of the Science Building by Friday. 
March 11. Mary Jane Learnard. reg- 
istrar here, announced last week 



Chicago was thescencjof »be Amer- 
ican Association or Junior Colleges 
Conference last week with Dr. Lloyd 
D. Luckmann. coordinator of Instruc- 
tion, representing the college. 

Dr. Louis G, Conlan. president of 
the college, will attend the American 
Association of School Administrators 
in Demer from March 12 to 16. 

Dr. Luckmann has been named as 
the official xepresentativtL^JaL the 



The office closes at 4:30 p.m.. she. Church Peace Union at the anniver- 
added i Ty session of the I'nited Nations 

The first midterm examtmrrton • which will he held in San Francisco 
period of the semesteij will com- on June 20-26. The Church Peace 
mence Monday March 14, and end Union is accredited to the UN hy the 
Friday. March 18. 0, S. State Department. 

Counselling Appointments Available; 
New Numbering System Installed 



the 

the sale ot 109 cards. I a- Bonvlllc's 
total bettered the mark set last se- 
mester by Abe Vlrdeh who turned in 
$315 accounting for 63 AS cards. The 
mark set by l> Bonvllle bettered 
Virdeh's Mgure by ttM <>r 46 cards. 
Kmily Hardy was the winner of the 
women's individual contest last se- 
mester, hut the figure on the individ- 
ual woman selling the most AS cards 
this semester has not been tabulated 



vales has been set nt f 10,450. Miss 
Walker stated Card sales had 
reached n total of Ret.o&i or 1 .307 
cards or the goal of 2.090 cards last 
Thursday, she reported. 

An additional 74 cards were sold 
hint week accounting for *S7n. lend- 
ing 7B3 cards to be sold before the 
goal is reached. 



To date there are 13 members of 
the committee, which arc a* follows: 
Allen. Robert Friek. awda taJ Rally 
Commissioner; Kay tiritlln. secretary; 
tiloria Tcmkin. CAB representative; 
•loan Rettus, council representative; 
Barbara tiock. Dorothy t.oldman, 
Abe Vlrdeh. Kirk McBenn. Carl Pear- 
son. Myrnu Bailey. Mike I'euse and 
Bobble Klster. Members Wat red and 



as Mrs. Gross: 
and Bob Tucker as Mr Cherry. 

A nonilwr of characterizations are 
bioiiiiht forth in the old people's 
roles Amont; tr >m are an alcoholic. 
a Un t. a prude .ind a wisecracker. 

In other rnles are Pete ftarrett as 
rnmi. li. t i\«. nt.r » < oniii 'a I side- 
kick; Ron Hi.lt/ as the Bishop; 41m 
Nicln.lv as Father Shay; Warren 
Jakelivich as Mr. Beach: and Don 
Ball as Mr. Reddy. 

Production staff for The Silver 
Whistle includes Jerry Mainard, pro- 
ducer: Miss Clark, assistant pro- 
ducer; Roy Maffei. master elec- 
trician: John Adams, props: Miss 
Mannina. publicity; Ball, promotion; 



white rally h.sts and attend all names. 1 Dick Moore, publicity consultant 



The uoai for this s omo s te r-'s card| Among otiW duties, eowtmUlr-e mem- 

bers deliver The t.uarclsman to the 
server pole, library, cafeteria and 
Itoinliiiii. ".Indent lounge and Kain- 
IM.riiim. 

Meeting on Monday and Wednesday 
at 2 p.m., the rally eo'mmittee is un- 
der the sponsorship of Warren White, 
faculty member here, and is a one 
unit course called Recreational Lead- 



in order that the full program of . ership G8. 



Students may now make appoint- 
ments with their counsellors to plan 
their fall semester programs, accord- 
ing to Alva McMillan, counsellor 
here. Appointments can be made in 
the counselling office. SI 13. 

A new numbering system will be 
Instituted this semester, McMillan 
said. The registration number, whieh 
Is usually assigned after the student 
has made his program with his coun- 
sellor, will now be assigned when the 
student makes his appointment. The 
number will appear on a copy of the 
student's program sheet which will 
be forwarded to his counsellor and 
will Indicate the time of the appoint- 

HMsVle 

If the student fails to keep the ap- 
pointment, the counsellor will return 
the numbered program to the coun- 
selling office and it will be necessary 



then for the student to make a new 
appointment and receive a later reg- 
rstration number. 

"The advantage to the student in 
this arrangement." McMillan noted, 
"lies in the fact that he receives his 
number in the tinier appointments 
are made rather than by days the 
appointments are kept. This is a much 
fairer method for the student." 

At the time the student makes his 
appointment he will receive a white 
"proposed program'' sheet which will 
indicate the date and hour of the 
appointment. This sheet. McMillan 
said, affords the student an opportu- 
nity to plan his program independent- 
ly, so far as possible, before the ap- 
pointment date. More time can be 
permitted for discussion of other 
counselling problems if this sheet is 
prepared in advance and brought to 
the appointment, McMillan stated. 



the AS be carried out. she said that 
the goal of AS card sales must be 
reached. The estimated income of the 
AS is $17,000 this semester. Bill 
Cuimele. Finance Committee chair- 
man, said. 

Additions to the AS treasury are 
expected from Forum Magazine 
drama. Mardi Gras and sports events. 
Also a totafof $7,000 is expected from 
the Ramporium. campus bookstore, 
which has been able to turn over a 
total of $42,000 to the, AS since its 
beginning five years ago, Cirimete 
stated. 

"Realisation of student activities 
can only come about hy reaching the 
goal of AS card sales," Al Kingston, 
AS president, said. 

Benefits from the purchase of the 
AS cards were listed by Miss Walker 
and include parking on the west cam- 
pus, and discounts from 34 merchants 
including two cents off per gallon of 
gasoline at four local service stations. 



Allen said" that the committee 
needs more members to plan rallies. 
For the first time since organization 
of a rally committee, he plans to give 
out a special award to the outstand- 
ing committee member of the semes- 
ter at 8 rally committee dinner tenta- 
tively planned for the end of the 
spring' semester .-All graduating mem- 
bers who have served for two or more 
semesters will be allowed to keep 
their hats and all members will re- 
ceive a certificate at the dinner 
Awards wHralso go to officers of the 
group. ,_ 

An exchange rally is being planned 
now for sometime in April or May 
with another two-year college to in- 
still spirit at games, with student and 
professional performers. 

On the entertainment committee 

are Miss Griffin. Miss Rettus and Miss 

Elster. Publicity members are Frick, 

Miss Gock. Miss Goldman, Miss 

' Bailey and Pearson. 



Rich Rarolioh set dcM«n. Carole 
\V;ni;'h. \v:irdrohe mistress; Joy Fra- 
sirr. in charge of the house, and 
Nancy Medina, ticket management. 

Mannina Named Winner 
Of Louis Scholarship 

Antoinette Mannina. publicity chair- 
man here, was named the winner of 
the Florence \jr>\\\% scholarship at I 
meeting of the award committee held 
last week. Mary Golding. dean of 
women, announced yesterday. 

Miss Mannina. in addition to her 
puhlicity work, is a member of Zota 
Chi snioiity and has been an active 
member in the Drama department 
She will appeal- in their production 
of The Silver Whistle, to he pre- 
sented March 10, 11 and 12. in the 
role, of Mrs. Sampler. 

She is a Journalism major, now in 
her second semester, and wants to» 
enter the Public Relations field upon 
graduation. 

This scholarship in the amount of 
$25 and an Associated Student card 
was instituted by Miss Louis, an 
alumna, as a token of appreciation 
to the college. 

Winners of the Square and Circle 
Chinese scholarships and the Theta 
Tau award are not yet definite, Dean 
Gojding said. 



... — 






Cf)C (^UarbSmait Editorial Page 

• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students 
City College of San Francisco 




Volum* 40. No. 3 



WEDNESDAY. MARCH 9. 1955 



Poo* 2 



Today's Young Adults Face 
Problem Of World Freedom 

WITH the problem of military service foremost in the minds of 
many college 'students, the "events currently taking place in 
China and Formosa and the resulting problem before the people of 
the United States takes on a special significance for today's young 
adults. 

If the United States is forced to intervene militarily in the For- 
mosa crisis, there is no apparent reason to doubt that the Selective 
Service quota, currently at its lowest point in many years, will 
increase all too rapidly. 

=• Unfortunately, too many uninformed people consider this a good 
reason for ignoring the problem of Formosa and the advancing 
Chinese Communists and taking a "That's half-way around the world 
and doesn't affect me, what do I care?" attitude. The truth is that 
the situation anywhere in the world today vitally affects the United 
States. We are one of the leading powers in the world, and the 
foremost defender of the democratic way of life, and as such each 
tiny , a p parently ipsjgn.ifirapt blow against a free world is a blow 
against us. ~ 

The continuous chain of '•minor revolutions" that the Communists- 
are shaping all over the world apparently mean little when taken 
singularly, but together they represent a hard body punch against 
freedom. If the United States does not do something about these 
"minor incidents." the world will soon have a major incident, in the 
form of a shooting war, on its hands. 

The Cold War going on now is not a pleasant one, but the discom- 
fort to the American people is nothing compared to the suffering of 
the people directly involved. Too many short-sighted Americans feel 
that the whole affair should stay that way — with the United States 
li mi t ed vi rt uall y t o re adin g about it irr the newspapers. The Com- 
munists, however, will not stop with the little countries (and, some 
bigger ones) that they have already taken over in one way or an- 
other. Sooner or later they're going to get even greedier and want 
everything. 

We have heard many parents take a stand on the subject with this 
qualifying statement: "We had boys in two wars in the last 15 years 
and we don't want to go through that again." Of course, they have 
a point. There are very few Americans who want to fight. Neither 
the young people on this campus, for instance, nor the veterans of 
the Korean mess and, in some cases. World War II who are here at 
the college are eager to return for another try at killing people. 

But these same people realize just what the problem is. If 
the United States is forced into an all-out war with Communism, it 
will not be just for the Chinese, or the Slavs, or anyone else, im- 
portant as they all are. It will be for the ultimate freedom of the 
United States. 

We are at the age now where this question vitally affects our 
futures. To be blunt, this may decide whether we have futures or 
not. The decision lies with the executive and legislature of the nation. 

If they can avoid war reasonably, ev e ryo ne will be better off. If 
they cannot, the United States cannot afford to ignore the pebbles 
that herald the coming avalanche. The only way to beat this ava- 
. lanche is to fight back. 

We have offered one*side of the story. It rests on the young people. 
the ones who will actually be on the battlefield, to stand up with 
their points of view, and to help America decide whether or not. if 
forced into it, we will go to War to defend our freedom and way 
of life. 



fill' lil'illllllllllhl'r Diplomat Bares All 
By Bill BddMMck In Backward Expose 



(Editors note: /n keeping with The 
Guardsman'* policy ot qiring world events 
the widest possible oorerage. we hare 
ssked the distinguished Nesr Eastern state* 
man Llib Kcewnedlob fo express hit riews 
on the problem* lacing toe backward na- 
tion* of fbe world, and. more speciUcslly. 
on the program being put into et/ect by his 
own country, one of the moat backward of 
*U, Unfortunately his comment* were *ub- 
mifted in hi* natire tongue and it was 
neceisuy to publish these comment* rer- 
batim J 

:ti no m teg. I.AK.II dooo a 
8T1 :snoltan drawkcab rehto fo slai- 
rlffo «-ht ealvda ot dna, deveteer e\ ah 
ew esnatalsaa lufrrdnow eth rof yrt- 
nuoc ytn fn sknaht luftaerg rht 
sserpxe twin 1 

.ruof tniop- ot Ha ti ewo ew dnA 
havlah htiw gniglub era sesuoheraw 
dna .tsap eht fo gniht a era lingnah 
dna oyekniU detlah ylraen neeb sah 
gnitfihs beerg dna ylraluger deklef 
niaga era snikroS lamron ot denruter 
tsomla sah lortnoc simmarF .yfotslh 
ni etar tsehgib eht ot demooz sah 
eiberzrtop gnicnuob-non gnicnuob fo 
noitcudorP 

.tsaJE raeN eht al aelrtnuoc suorep- 
aorp taom eht fo eoo won era ew 
erehw tnlop eht ot denhtgnert* taw 



ymonore rno yiiaodarO .no da* no 
tnew krow eht shtnom thgie roF 

yrtnuoc ym fo noitatilibaher luf- 
ssectis yllacittsatnaf eht nugeb dah 
. esuac nommoc a ni rehtegot gninioj 
A fo .S U eht dna etinU setatE ehT 
.sreenigne dna. snaicinhcet .srehcaet 
fo secrof yldnierf fo sedroh yb dedav- 
ni gninrom eno saw niotan elohw ehT 
dcneppah gniht suoluearim a gninrom 
eno nehT 

!hce saw yrtnuoc elohw eht .drow 
a ni deklefnu sdleif eht ni yal snik- 
roS .sbeerg gnitfihs yb derepmah yl- 
ereves erew seitivitea larutlucirgA 
liangnah detavargga htiw pu dial 
erew egalliv yreve fo noitalupop eht 
flah tsael ta dna .dekce'hcnu nar 
scimpedipe eyekniP .raw eht yb tfel 
noitatseved eht fo Xluser a sa .snoit- 
arepo lortnoc simmarf Ha dah sa ,tlah 
raen a ot dewoLs dah eiberzrtop gni- 
cnuob-non gnicnuob fo noitcudorp ni 
devlovni seirtsudni deilla ehT .llits- 
dnats a ta saw noitcudorp havtaH 
.dlrow eht fo snoitan drawkcab tsom 
eht gnoma erew ew .detaitini saw 
margorp eht nehW 

.margorp dia ruof tniop eht rednu 
edam evah ew ssergorp elbakramer 
eht no ,nwo ym sa hcus seirtnuoc 
drawkcab .llarns fo stnemnrevog dna 
snezitjc ot yllaicepse dna .dlrow eht 
ot troper ot elba eb ot emit siht ta 
erusaelp tearg ym si ti 



Japanese Student Overcomes 
Obstacles, Starts College Here 

By Thereae Brychta 

Sailing beneath the Golden Gate bridge just one month ago 
marked the realization of -more than three years of planning on 
coming to America for Yoriko Kawamura, a 19 year old Japanese 
student here. 

"It was all made possible through the efforts of a group of Ameri- 
can Army wives who have established an organization seeking to 

promote culture and better interna- 
tional relations by inviting foreign 
students here and acting as sponsors 
for them. Voriko is in this country 
as a aaiest of Colonel and Mrs. Har- 
vey (Aldington. Colonel Coddington 
is the Chief of the Army Biological 
Clinic located at the Presidio. 
. Since the daya when she was a 
Freshman In high school, Yoriko has 
entered some 40 eaaay and scholar- 
ship contests hoping that, should she 
win, she would be able to come to 
America. After winning ten tuition 
scholarships to American colleg es . 
anion*; them, Goddard College In Ver- 
mont, Beaver College in Pennsylvania 
and St. Mary's College in Illinois, her 
efforts were farther thwarted when 
the Japanese Government Imposed 
a restriction forbidding any citizen 
♦• take asewe y from 4ka*. ooaatry be- 




Shots At II mini n in 

By Deane Wylie 

rpHOUGHTS of instability of 
■■■ American youth and irrever- 
ence to the founding father might 
have occurred to passers-by no- 
ticing a group of students flipping 
about the college's Phelan Avenu* 
lawn on Washington's Birthday, l>ui 
they were wrong. 

It was just enthusiastic rehearsal 
by Ann Canellos, Warren Smith and 
others ef The Silver Whistle rrHI 
whose entertaining comedy open* 
here tomorrow night. 



YOKIKO KAWAMURA. o 19 year old 

Japan*** *tud*nt ksr*. who** enrollment 
in tfc* coll*** mark* realisation of a thr**- 
year ambition. / 



Tie Spectator 



cause ef the current depression. 

This meant that she would have 
to make her own living while attend- 
ing college without any financial aid 
from her parents if she came to 
America. Because of the language 
barrier and her comparative young 
age, this was almost impossible. 

Last April, Renzo Sawada, the Jap- 
repreaeatative to the United 



HE'D BE PLEASED: Two coed* 
overheard in earnest discussion .; 
popular choral music, were comment- 
ing on the Fred Waring show tlvi't 
plays tonight in the" Opera Hou*..- 
"I really like the Broadway tunes 
they sing," one said. "Oh, I do f/oo 
.said the other, "and I just lo. 
'Fanny'!" 

. * * * 

SMALL PERSON of the Weak 

award goes to the girl who, when 
asked by the busy H&R staff to bus 
her cafeteria dishes, gave a scornful 
stare and stalked out with the group 
of friends she'd been sitting with 

Evidently some of the college'., 
high-minded type students, for they'd 
been occupying a table for aa hour 
with a fast game of cards. 



By Bob Chnsman 
r YTrI£ increase in high-horse- 
« powered cars provides an in- 
teresting question. Does a high- 
horsepowered car operate more 
efficiently, or does it merely build up 
the vanity of the owner to have a car 
which has 190 or 200 horsepower? 

Actually, the high-powered vehicle 
is safer in some ways, if it is driven 
with care. The extra pickup provided 
by a high-powered car is valuable in 
passing other cars, for such a car 
accelerates much more rapidly than 
a lower-powered car. 

On the other hand, the speed af- 
forded so effortlessly by such a car 
is tempting to the owner, for he 
naturally wants to "wind it up." As 
the saying "goes. Speed kills, and acci- 
dent fatalities are increased by speed- 
ing motorists. 

Of course the development of power 
brakes makes rapid stopping much 
easier, but most individuals rich 
enough to afford- a highpowered car 
are not in good enough physical con- 
dition, as far as their nerve systems 
and reactions are concerned, to mas- 
ter it and control it. 

Another justifiable, excuse for a 
high-powered car is the need of a 
stronger engine to support the strain 
provided by an automatic transmis- 
sion There is a lot of slippage in 
an automatic transmission, for the 
power is not engaged to the wheels 
directly through gears,- but through 
fluid units 

There Is no direct meshing, so that 
the automatic transmission Is less 
efficient than the manual - gearbox 
type of transmission. To keep the 
motor from lugging from this strain, 
its power must be Increased. 

The best functioning transmission 
is the manual shift type, as far as 
efficiency is concerned, but the vogue 
in modern cars is toward the auto- 
matic transmission, for the conven- 
ience of no clutch or manual shifting. 

This is one reason for the increase 
in horsepower of six cylinder cars, 
and also the switch to V-8 engines, 
which generate higher horsepower at 
more revolutions per minute, an ideal 
motor for such a transmission. In 
fact, every major car factory today 
produces a V-8 model. 

American cars are' considered a 
luxury, and not a necessity, so that 
the engineering for these cars is 
along' luxurious lines, which necessi- 
tates automatic transmissions and 
more power. 

Actually, higher horespower makes 
for easier, more enjoyable driving. 
The only danger lies in the excessive 
speeding of the motorist who does 
not recognize his own physical limi- 
tations and the limitations of the 
car's design — steering, center of 
gravity, brakes. 

The average stock car today, how- 
ever high powered, is not designed 
ror racing, unlike the European 
sports cars, such as the MG, the 
Jaguar, or the Ferrari. 



Nations, who Is a friend of Yoriko* 
family, learned of the American 



Army wive's o r g anisa tion and recom- 
mended her to them. They accepted 
and last month she took np residence 
at the Presidio ef Baa Francisco and 
enrolled in the college. 

Remembrance of the ravages of 
war, her sister's death, seeing her 
home burned to the ground and a 
six year separation from her family, 
are reflected in the serious eyes of 
this young"woman when she says: "I 
want to major in and contribute to 
better International Relations." 

Next fall she will accompany the* 
Ooddingtons to Washington. DC., 
where she will continue her American 
education. 



OVER AN ARTICLE from a Geo* ■ 
gia college newspaper listing "the 
ten worst movies of 1954," the Colle- 
giate Press placed this headline and 
accompanying subhead: " 'Prince Val- 
liant' Worse Than 'Knights of the 
Round Table' tOr. the Lesser of Two 
Medievalsi" 

a • • 

VARSITY GOLFER Harlan -Haya- 
kawa became the golf team's first 
member to land a hole-in-one at the 
Harding municipal course when rv 
accomplished the feat recently. Hayu- 
kawa's moment came on the par- 
three eighth hole. 

la addition to varsity gotftag. Hard- 
ing is also the site of Use Phvsi 
cal Education department's aewe*>t 
course— a tea week series of lesson* 
from golf pro Virgil Shreeve. One of 
the members of the mixed class al- 
ready busily bat ting balls about hi 
Barbara Batmale. student council 
member and daughter of the eellegr •'» 
deaa of semtprof e sstonsl courses, no 
slouch athletically either. 



Guardsman Sports Ram Cagers End Successful Year 



Volume 40, Ne. 1 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9, 1955 



Poo.* 3 



Trackmen Display Potential 

In First Month Of Practice; 

* . 

CaJ Frosh, Oakland First Foes 

Rounding out their first month of practice, Coach Roy Burk- 
head's track charges are gradually showing the potential that will 
enable them to survive the long einder campaign which begins 
Friday, March 18, in Berkeley. 

In the early stages of time trials, many men have given 
encouraging accounts" of themselves. Henry Stroughter has been 

" impressive in the mile and two mile 




AMBLINGS 



By Emil Portole 



Rum's Hom . . . 

Left ers fo the Editor 

'Editors Mote, tetter* fo lb* Barn's Boca 
may be Mi trith the telephone opetttor in 
the Science Building or in The Guar daman 
office. Room 304. Science Building. Dead 
Items tn 10 sua. eecb Wednesday. It so 
deeirod the author s name will be withheld 
but the identity of the author must be 
known to the editor J 

Dead Week 

Editor, The Guardsman: 

On behalf of students at the college 
who are sincerely interested in being 
successful in their final exams, I 
would like to congratulate the admin- 
istration, faculty and student leaders 
for their plan* for a dead week be- 
fore final week. 

Formerly the stress and strain of 
active participation in the numerous 
campus functions told heavily on con- 
scientious students. After spending 
an enjoyable evening at the St. Fran- 
cis, it was often difficult to return 
to Plato and mathematics 31. 

This new idea, without a doubt 
will stimulate study and benefit all! 
Grateful Student 

GanrdsBo Stud -Spring, 1955 

gs a-^^gXaU; i« 

EDITOR IN-CHIEF 7 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

MANAGING EDITOR 



THOUGHT FOR THE DAV: In ik 

entirety, here is an ACP report from 
Wayne, Nebraska: "The Golden h-i 
of Nebraska State Teachers ObDege 
reports a story about a girl who at- 
tempted to take Alka Seltzer for the 
nrst time and stated that they were 
too large to swallow 



- OAIL ALLAN MOSS 
Dmim w,ii, 

O.N0E0.TOR CeXwSer 

SPORTS EDITOR t^, C |i,|*m»» 

sVor. ' — siiSE 

-•-.-. W. C. Sold*..*, 



l^. ED,TO * J— *"*"•» 

H»ITO*IAL ASSISTANTS: Poul G^d Do,, 8oor 

REVo*T**5 rV M , ? i Em ' Po l°'*' C "" k Smi*. ' 
REfORTtM: M.l A.elrod. Oor, loll. Ml, Urae, 

<! JJ fK ^wL e,$: ft * A'e'O-KJer, Mario Ca», u l„ 
SWt Chow 0*„„, D.lmon. Rob.rt KoX 
Mor.on Po.7k,.., c ,. Martha Ro-l. r Ralph 
PwrSr^.lSS*"./ ^' Bobbi « William*. P 

»&.' to.* " 9 ' G 'L nn A,l,n ' William H^T" 

fcK*t.AeV»*ar.,_. **■■.,, 

Mambaf An**!****) CoHagltrt* *r*« 



Resolved . . . 

Mtami Paper Gives 
Advice To Skeptics 

A.C.P.: Most New Year's resolu- 
tions have been forgotten or broken 
by now, but it's not too late for a few 
additional ones which might have 
been overlooked by the skeptical 
students. 

Here are a few timely suggestions 
to incorporate in "resolve'' list*. 
which may come in handy for bright - 
ening dull conversations. 

Resolve to . . . refrain from schoi 
uling any classes with instructor* 
who are consistently tartly or absent 
or both . . . Spend one hour a day 
in the library, not necessarily study- 
ing, but rather getting acquainted 
with the setup in case you ever wish 
to take out a book for kicks . , . 

Laugh at your instructor's jokes at 
least once a week to humor him, but 
not too often, for you may encourage 
him to go overboard . . . Don't fall 
into heavy slumber in lectures be- 
cause it gives the idea that you are 
bored ... ^ 

See your adviser before you gradu- 
ate, preferably the day before, so he 
can tell you what required courses 
you still have to take . . . Either wear 
glasses or avoid blind dates . ."! Quit 
loaning out term papers to fellow 
students who end up with better 
grades than you . 

— University of Miami Hurricane. 

The publishing of Einstein's "Theory 
of Relativity" has freed contemporary 
artists to express themselves as they 
wish, in that it has upset man's pre- 
vious concept of time, space and mat- 
ter. 



r"S about that time of year, 
now, when' basketball coaches 
look back and wonder why thejr 
teams hadn't done better, and 
players recall the .things they should 
have done. What do observers do? 
They bare 'their reettC place specta- 
cles on "their noses, ami s«m the 
records as well as their memories and 

rk a Big Eight All-Conference cage 
team. \ 

After careful scrutiny, the sports 
staff has come up with these standout 
casabans on the first dream team 
. Center: Jack Allam, San Mateo. 

Forward: Clyde Hardeman, West 
Contra Coata. 

Forward: J. D. Banks, West Contra 

Costa. _..__„ 

Guard: Ike Walker, City College of 

San Francisco. 

Guard: Len Oswald, Stockton. 

Consistency and scoring prowess 
mark the selection of Allain and 
Hardeman. Both men were proficient 
point getters for their teams. Choos- 
ing Banks -over Ray Davis was not 
an easy task, but consistency, the 
mark of a champion, won the Rich- 
mond eager the spot. Walker was a 
shoo-in for one of the guard notches, 
but Oswald, the other guard pick, 
presented somewhat of a problem, 
that problem being Sam Haggerty of 
Oakland. 

Second team honors would revolve 
around Sacramento's center. Harvey 
Fong: Ram f o i w a r d Dave Davis; the 
aforementioned Davis of Stockton 



Myron Zimmerman is shaping up well 
in the 440 after some trouble with a 
pulled muscle, and hurdle skipper 
Clint Redus has also been pounding 
the Riordan practice gravel admir- 
ably, Coach Binkhead remarked. 

Team veterans for the most part 
will bolster the action of the new 
thlnclads. Ray Mclntyre, Kent Scovil 
and Bill Cirlmele will hold up the 
sprint department along with Bill 
Canlhan and Jim Kanlhan who will 
be doing hurdle duties in the Spring 
festivities. John Council, Harold Hill 
and BUI Rumford will be pacing the 
middle distances. 

At this point, the coflcn said. IH». 
squad looks good except for the va- 
cancies in the high jump and broad 
jump sections. To strenghten the high 
jump department, Burkhead had 
hopes of turning Norman King Into 
the fold. The lanky basketballer 
leaped five feet eleven inches in a 
casual attempt recently. 

With Santa Rosa and perennial 
champion Modesto heavily armed, for 
the coming season, the Rams are not 
going to have an easy time of It. ob- 
servers-have noted. 

The 1955 CCSF track schedule Is 
as follows: 

Saturday. March 19—2 p.m., CCSF 
and Oakland at Cal Frosh. 

Saturday. March 26—2 p.m., CCSF 
and San Mateo at Santa Rosa. 

Saturday. April 9 -10 ajn., CCSF 
and West Contra Costa at Stanford 
Frosh. 

Friday. April 15—3 p.m., CCSF and 
Stockton at Sacramento. 

Saturday. April 3O—10 a.m.. trials. 
Big Eight Conference Meet at Santa 
Rosa: 3 p.m., finals. Big Eight Con- 
ference Meet at Santa Rosa. 

Saturday. May 7—10 a.m.. trials, 
Northern California JC Meet at Sac- 
ramento: 3 p.m.. finals, Northern Cal- 



With 206 

By Bob Chrisman 

After a mediocre first half in 
the Big Eight Conference with 
three wins and three losses, the 
Ram hoopsters racked up six 
straight victories in a drive for Con- 
ference honors before they were 
beaten by Stockton on February 11 
and eliminated from the Big Eight 
Championship race. 

By defeating the Rams, Stockton 
became the only tedm In the Big 
Eight to deal the college team two 
losses this season. Both San Mateo 
and West Contra Costa dumped the 
college in the first half of the season, 
but the Ralph Hillsman coached cag- 
ers bounced back In the second half 
of the double round robin season to 
trounce San Mateo by 15 points and 
master West Contra Costa by a four 
point margin. 

After defeating Santa Rosa 65-55 
in their first Big Eight game on De- 




Place Finish 




«•" **—- -• "*""" ,- ramento: 3 p.m.. nnais, nonnrn 
ty of Oakland; and West ifornia JC Meet a , Sacramento 

a.** «•«»< Cam t-Iit*-*h*->r — W. • m * -» 



Contra Costa's guard, Sam Hitcher. 
Honorable mention standouts in- 
clude Santa Rosa's Jim Guinn, Stock- 
ton's Ray Silvas. Oakland's Bud Bo> 
znmer. Modesto's Ray Sampson, and 
Ram center Theopolis Dunn . and 
remember, you read it here first! 

College Will Use 
Balboa Park Pool 

A swimming pool will be built in 
Balboa Park for the general public. 
the city Park and Recreation Com- 
mission announced recently and the 
college will have access to it. 

At the present time, architects and 
the Park and Recreation Commission 
are blue printing the proposed pool. 
The pool, which will cost approxi- 
mately $400,000, will measure 40 by 
100 feet and will be enclosed. When 
it will be opened to the public is not 
known at this time. 

-Although it was thought that the 
pool would be constructed on the 
college campus. It was stated that 
this was a misunderstanding. Ray- 
mond Kimbell, superintendent of the 
Park and Recreation, Commission 
said that the pool would be for public 
use _ 

The first "American born chess 
champion of the world was Paul 
Charles Morphy. 20 years old, of New 
Orleans, Louisiana. 



Offered this semester at the college 
are three eo-ed sports, archery, bad- 
minton and folk dancing, according 
to Lene Johnson, physical education 
instructor here. 

Archery meets from 9 a.m. to 12 
noon on Fridays and is sponsored by 
dloria Dunn and Mrs. Johnson. Spon- 
sored by Nancy Sparks, badminton 
meets from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. on Wed- 
nesdays. Folk dancing, under the 



Saturday. May 14 7 p.m., West 
Coast Relays. 

Saturday. May 21 State Meet at 
Modesto 



Ram Golfers May 
Keep League Title; 
Schedule Revised 

Chances of City Colleges golf team 
keeping the championship crown they 
won last year were very much alive 
this week with the addition of a thir- 
teenth mafi. Don Fex. and scores ot 
high 70s in practice matches held at 
Harding Golf Course. 

Harlan Hayakawa, who scored a 
hole-in-one two weeks ago. has re- 
ported a score of 73 for an 18-hole 
practice match as hare Doug Heidorn, 
Dave Watkins and Rich Derry, the 
first three men on the ladder. 

A schedule published in a previous 
issue of The Guardsman has been 
changed because of several revisions 
and additions. 

March 1 1 — Menkt at Burllngarae. 

March 15— SF State at Sharp Park. 

March 18 — W. Contra Costa here. 

March 25— Santa Rosa there. 

April 1 — Oakland there. 

April 18 — Sacramento here. 

April 1» — Stockton there. 

April 26— San Mateo there. 

May 6 — Modesto here. 



RALPH HILLSMAN, need botlatbolt cooch 
here, enjoyed a twccaufwl year in wfcicti 
hi* t*om finished third in th* Big Eight. 
with e 10-4 record. 

Dinner, Dance On 
Block SF Agenda 
For '55 Season 

Under the sponsorship of Coach Bill 
Fischer, the Block SF organization is 
now preparing its annual series of 
events for the present 1955 athletic 
season. 

As in previous semesters, the prime 
objective of the Block SF has been 
to instill sportsmanship in the minds 
of the athletes who have won their 
letters in one or more of the major 
sports hepp at the cofiege. 

The requirements set down by the 
awards committee state that in order 
to become a recipient of a Block SF, 
the participating athlete must have 
completed the definite requirements 
placed upon a major sport. 

Activities which the society plans 
for the future include participation in 
the Club Activities Board, a dance, 
and the Block SF_dinner. 

As a part of the business proceed- 
ings of the organization, there is a 
move to have an athletic certificate 
which will be given to a man when 
he wins his Block SF award. The cer- 
tificate will have on it the athlete's 
name and the sport in which his 
award was won. 

Block SF awards were given out 
recently to members of the 1955 Bas- 
ketball team. Those men who re- 
ceived awards are Edward Atkins, 
Dave Davis, Theopolis Dunn. Sam 
Gellepes. Flemen Hardy, Doug Hom. 
Norman King, Wally Papke. John 
Rudometkin. Ike Walker and Desha 
Williams. 



cember 14 at City College, the Rams 
met San Mateo and their highly 
touted center Jack Allain, on the Bull- 
dogs' home court to lose, 68-58, with 
6'8", 260 pound hoop-Hercules Allain 
racking up 26 points to pace the Bull- 
dogs. 

City College's quintet entered the 
Modesto State Junior College Tour- 
nament and placed second in the 
tourney which had a field of 16 teams, 
including the entire Bin Eight loop. 
The Rams defeated College of Sequo- 
ias, 75-42, in their first round and 
then dispatched Sacramento after 
trailing 20-4 at ono time in the first 
half. In the semi-finals, the college 
ground out a systematic win over 
Ventura, 70-58, and entered the finals. 

The other finalist team, the Fresno 
Rams, beat the college cagers, 74-58. 
with a potent offense which included 
a good fast break, strong outside 
shooting, and a "big man" offense, 
centered around 6'8" Gary Alcorn, 
who made the All-Tournament team. 
Forward Dave Davis provided the 
chief offensive punch for the Rams, 
reaching a peak of 28 points against 
Ventura. His all-around performance 
warranted him a position on the All- 
Tournament five, the only City Col- 
lege man to make the team. . . 

>Voct t -nntia Costa prp-season fa- 
vorites to cop title laurels, ground 
their championship axe at the expense 
of the college quintet, beating them 
66-60 at Richmond to deal the Rams 
their second Conference loss. 

Stockton added Insult to injury as 
they defeated the college baaketball- 
ers 65-60 at the college's gymnasium, 
with their hard-driving guards, Len 
Oawald and Monte Manic swinging 
the balance to their side, aided by the 
rebounding of Ray Silvas and George 
Moton, their top forwards. 

City College met Santa Rosa once 



more and beat them again, 65-51, at 
Santa Rosa on February 4. after tak- 
ing Modesto 74-56 on January 28 at 
the Pirates' den. 

In their first crucial game of* the 
second round robin, the Rams Hoop- 
sters outclassed the San Mateo Bull- 
■dogs at City College, dealing them a 
71-56 loss to stay in the Big Eight, 
title race. The entire San Mateo of- 
fense is centered around Allain, their 
huge center, and Hillsman capitalized 
on the Bulldogs' shifting man-to-man 



College Horsehiders 
Win 2 Practice TUts 

Paced by the slugging of Jim 
Candler and Stan Johnson, the 
college baseball squad sprang, off 
to a quick start In IMS diamond 
action, besting the Cal J Vs. IS-4. 
East Contra Costa, 15-4, and the 
IT.8.F. JVs, 20-t. 

Johnson hit a single, double, and 
triple in the victory over the Bear- 
rubs, and Candler had a nve for 
ftve afternoon In the win over KCC. 

The practice state continues with 
a trio of road games In the next 
seven days. San Francisco State 
provides the opposition tomorrow, 
the Santa Clara Frosh will host the 
Rams on Saturday, March 12, and 
a return go with the Cal JVs on 
Tuesday. March 15. rounds out the 
threesome. • 



Tennis Team Set 
forWCCFrk 




Sporti 



guidance of Mrs. Johnson, meets on 
Fridays from 12 noon to 1 p.m. 

Women's Athletic Association sports 
this semester are swimming, tennis 
and volleyball. Swimming meets with 
Mrs. Johnson at the YWCA between 
2 and 3:30 p.m. on Tuesdays. Tennis 
meets with Mrs. Dunn during college 
hour on Fridays. 

Volleyball, under the guidance of 
Laurine Bergin, meets in the wom- 
en's gymnasium from 2 to 3 p.m. on 
Wednesdays. • 



Intramural Program 
Offers Five Sports 

Participation in the current intra- 
mural athletic program is now in 
progress and, according to Coach 
Alex Schwarz, is proceeding in fine 
order. 

He added that the intramural 
league was mainly designed for the 
pleasure and enjoyment of the stu- 
dents participating. 
.. Ping-pong, touch football, tennis, 
badminton and basketball take place 
this semester, and are played during 
the gymnasium periods. Winner or 
winners of each gymnasium class 
compete for first place honors, 
Schwarz said, and gold belt buckles 
are awarded for first place winners 
in every event and silver medals for 
second place holders. 



City College's tennis squad will 
host West Contra Costa at Golden 
Gate Park this Friday at 2:30 in their 
second Big Eight Conference match 
of the season. 

In previous matches, the college 
had defeated Lowell at Golden Gate 
Park on February 24, and lost to the 
Stanford Frosh on February 28, 6-1, 
at the Palo Alto courts The following 
is the schedule for the Ram squad: 
* March * California Frosh. there, 
3:00. 

•March 11- West Contra Costa, 
Golden Gate Park, 2:30. 

•March 14 — Burlingame, Golden 
Gate Park. 3:00. 

•March 18— Stockton, there, 2:30. 

•March 25— Modesto. Golden Gate 
Park. 3:00. 

•April 1 -Oakland, there, ,2:30. 

•April 15- Santa Rosa, there. 2:30. 
•Denotes league games. 

West Contra Costa 
Wins Cage Title 

Guard Sam Hitcher bucketed 22 
points to lead his West Contra Costa 
cage team to a 76-69 victory over 
Stockton in a special Big Eight title 
playoff game at Richmond last week. 
The two teams had finished the reg- 
ular season wUh identical 12-2 rec- 
ords. 

Coach Rudy Hansen's Comets, with 
four men hitting in double figures, 
held a narrow 32-28 margin at half- 
time. Guard Len Oswald tanked 33 
points for the losers. 



defense to lure Allain from beneath 
the bucket, which gave the Rams a 
balance of power, as Theopolis Dunn. 
Ike Walker and Davis handled the 
boards for the college. 

Once more Sacramento fetr to the 
Rams, this time at Sacramento on 
February 11. 81-70. i 

Third place City College knocked 
West Contra Costa Into second place 
by handing them their second loss, 
61-55, at the college gymnasium. The 
college quintet turned In an excellent 
job defensively to stop J. D. Banks. 
Joe Horsey. Clyde Hardeman and 
Sam Hitcher, the top shooters for the 
Comets. This game, which was aa 
Angelo Maestri benefit contest, waa 
a make it or break It affair for the 
Rams, who had to win this game to 
have a chance for the confe rence 
championship. 

Gotterdammerung sounded for the 
college conference hopes, however, 
when Stockton squeaked past them 
in a close contest, 59-55, at Stockton, 
as their all-court game and strength 
from beneath the key as well as from 
outside proved too much for the Ram 
cagers. 

It Is a tribute to the college's quin- 
tet that they did not fold In the mid- 
dle after the toes of this game, on 
which their conference basketball 
hopes had centered. They bounced 
back the following evening to decapi- 
tate the California Frosh by 16 points. 
•1-43. becoming only the second team 
to defeat the Cub*, along with the 
Athens Club. 

Modesto and Oakland provided no 
opposition for the college in the last 
two games of the Big Eight, as the 
Rams massacred Oakland, 87-46, at 
Oakland on February 23, and Mo- 
desto. 68-47, on February 25 at the 
college. 

Rams Take 
In All-College 
Boxing Tourney 

By Mike Merger 

A number at plea s ing per form — 
ances marked the college's first 
outside boxing competition of the 
season in the First Annual Far 
Western Freshman - Junior College 
boxing tourney at San Jose on Feb- 
uary 25-26. % 

By ringing up a single victory in 
the finals of the tournament on the 
night of action; the squad of coach 
Roy Diederichsen took third place 
among all the schools that partici- 
pated in the weekend of boxing. A 
City College duo fought for the 147 
lb. crown, with Roger Nunez decision- 
ing Ken Turner for the lone college 
victory. 

Perhaps the most outstanding as- 
pect of the results of the matches was 
not a victory, but a loss, aa Roscoe 
.Jones made a fine showing In the 
finals of the 139 lb. competition. 
Jones' opponent was Ron Rail, who 
was later voted the outstanding boxer 
in the tournament and who also Is a 
veteran varsity performer on . the 
strong Idaho State team. *" ■ 

Despite the more vast experience of 
RalL Jones used what know-how he 
did possess to great advantage. The 
City College fighter would have had 
a draw had it not been for a slight 
edge for his adversary in the first 
round of the three round bout. Both . 
the second and third stanzas were 
even in the judging. 

In the preliminary matches, which 
were held on the first night of the 
tourney, Mike Huffman lost to Bill 
Fortye (Cal Poly), Al Sclalanca waa 
dectsloned by Dick Hensen (Idaho 
State), Ted Floyd was defeated by 
Pete Da vies fCal Poly), and Ken 
Turner reached the finals by whipping 
Joe Bondanu* (U.8.F.). 

The veteran Idaho State aggrega- 
tion headed the unofficial team scor- 
ing, followed by the perennially 
strong San Jose State squad and the 
improving City College group. 







— — 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9. 1955 



P09. 4 



AS leaders 
Meet Saturday 
At San Mateo 

San Mateo will be the scene 
of the California Junior College 
Student Government Association 
Conference next Saturday, March 
12, Al Kingston, Associated Student 
President here, announced last week. 

The regional conference, held at the 
Coyote Point Campus of the College 
of San Mateo, as in the past, will 



:_ 



endeavor by a scheme of workshops 
to smooth student administration of 
the many attending institutions. 

The Northern California meeting 
will revolve around eight workshop 
discussion groups which provide for 
a wider knowledge and better un- 
derstanding of student government, 
Kingston said. These groups will in- 
clude analyzing the finer points of 
student association management, fi- 
nance, Associated Men and Women 
Student organizations, and discission 
of the constitution of the Statel^unior 
College Association. 

Delegate* from the college will 
leave for the conference early Sat- 
urday morning and return in the 
..-iy MjpjM| ™ y*» J—BT ■MrttBt- 



paUng students of . the college, the 
following will be In attendance: 
Marion Chcader, Bob Johnson, Tookle 
Radillo. Marilyn sicotte. Paul Ortiz, 
Betty Peterson. BIU Orimele, Dean 
Hoods. Al Nieml. Don Baronl. Law- 
rence Lowe, Connie Panagakls, Joyce 
Weaver. Vic Hebert. Judy Wilson aad 
Kingston. 

At the present time, plans are being 
made to attend the State Conference. 
Id be held April "21 Through 23 at 
Riverside, California. 

Seven CoHeges 
Plan 'Soph Hop' 

Sponsored by the sophomore classes 
of San Francisco and bay area col- 
leges and universities, an "Inter- 
Collegiate Soph Hop" will be held at 
Hotel St. Francis Saturday. March 
12, from 9 p.m. to 12 midnight. 

Featured event of the evening will 
be the crowning of the "Inter-Col- 
legiate Soph Doll" from a group of 
sophomore women representing the 
sponsoring institutions. Contestants 
must not be student officers or pre- 
vious beauty contest winners. A fur- 
ther requirement is that they must 
not be "pinned" or engaged. The col- 
lege entry has not as yet been 
selected, ■' ' . ' ' ' 

Tickets are $2.50 per couple and 
may be purchased in the student body 
office Sponsoring colleges are City 
College, East and West Contra Costa 
Colleges. College of Marin. San Fran- 
cisco State, and the University of San 
Francisco and California. 

Club Cavalcade 



i WflT H e AU T BAIL a &MH l lty Us, wt io 

wot crowned by 1954 qwoen Barbara Fong 
at tri« ball February 24, it shown with 
har* trophy. Th* annual affair of th« Chi- 
nas* Club wot hald in th»£at»ir» Room of 
th* Sir Francis Oral* Hot*f. — Photo by 
Jack Hong. 




Library Rules, 
Rues Are Same 
This Semester 

Regulations governing student 
use Of the college library in 
Cloud Hall are once again being 
carried out through this semester 

with no change. 

Rules which are in effect and sug- 
gestions made by the library staff for 
students' help are as follows: 

1. Registration cards must be shown 
before books may be taken out of the 
library. 

2. Two week books, in open stack 
' s ec t ion s , a rr ang e d hy subjects acco r d . 

ing to the Dewey Decimal System of 
classification, may be selected by stu- 
dents and withdrawn for two weeks 
at the loan desk. Books numbered 
000-600 will be found on the first floor 
stack; those numbered 700-900 will 
be found on the second floor stack 
along with oversize books. 

S. Books, magazines and pamphlets 
placed on reserve by instructors for 
one or two-hour use and for over- 
night or week-end use after 2 p.m. 
may be reserved in advance at the 
loan desk. 

4. The bound volumes of magalzines 
in truf r.Mn. i-paHm^ room are for 



A WS Prepares For 
Semi- Annual Tea~ 



Plans are now being made for the 
presentation of the semi-annual As- 
sociated Women Student tea and 
fashion show to be held Wednesday, 
March 30, according to Tookie Ra- 
dillo. AWS president here. 

Twenty students from each high 
school in the city along with their 
senior advisers and deans of women 
have been invited. Invitations have 
been sent to all AS members, and 
Miss Radillo said that any woman 
student Mho is a member of the As- 
sociated Students is also invited to 
attend. 

Fashions for the event will be sup- 
plied by the Jay Vee shop. 250 West 
Portal Avenue, which is participating 
in the^event for the first time this 
semester. Models have not yet been 
chosen. 

To honor high senior students and 
to acquaint them with the college is 
the primary purpose of the affair. 
Miss Radillo said, and more than one 
thousand persons are expected to 
attend 

A definite location for the tea and 
show has not yet been selected. 



H&R Students Assume Duties 
In City's Largest Hostelry 
During-AnnuaLHotel Day 



library use only. 

5. In the periodical room unbound 
magazines are shelved alphabetically 
by title. Back issues may be bor- 
rowed overnight, but current issues 
are for library use only. Newspapers 
may also be found here. 

6. Reference books, atlases, bibli- 
ographies, dictionaries, encyclopae- 

> ear hooky case books, college 
catalogs and pamphlets, and period- 



in 



ical indexes are to be found 
reading reference room. 

1. Fines for books held overdue are 
as follows: two week books. 5 cents 
per day: reserve books. 5 cents per 
hour, 50 cents per day. 

More students have been using the 
library at the beginning of this se- 
mester than ever before because of 
student tours from the English 
classes, according to Library Staff 
member Clement Skrabak. 



By Gail Allan Moss, Editor 

Manager Dan London and his staff of the St. Francis Hotel 
enjoyed a day off from their, usual routine duties as students from 
the Hotel and Restaurant department here at the college took over 
the establishment on the fourth annual Hotel Day last Friday. 

Every job in the hotel, from London's position, handled by Marvin 
Alldaffer, to the duties of head chef, 



taken over by Don Giovannoni, was 
filled, for a day, by the 44 students 
from the H&R and the other, depart- 
ments that took part in the tem- 
porary on-job training — advertising, 
journalism, photography and law en- 
forcemen t/ 

After a morning on the job, the 
visitors had lunch with the St. Fran- 
cis personnel with whom they were 
working, the larger part of the group 
eating In the hotel's Mural Room. 
After lunch, they returned to the Job 
and. in some cases, to tours of the 
14-ftoor hotel, largest in the city. 

This year's Hotel Day, just as in 
the past, was assured of excellent 
publicity through the efforts of Betty 
Bell, director of the St. Francis' pub- 
licity department. Reporters and 
photographers' representing the San 
Francisco Examiner, San Francisco 
News and San Francisco Call-Bulle- 
nn were present during part of the 
day. In addition, Miss Bell was able 
to secure a radio interview for Julie 
Furtado. Hawaiian H&R student, 
with Ann Holden of radio station 
KGO on her afternoon show. Miss 
Furtado's job for the day was with 
Eula Gibbs of the St. Francis, in 
charge of the housekeeping depart- 
ment. ■ 

Following the on-the-job expert- 



AMS Plans For 
Mardi Gras Fete 
On West Campus 



tne cUee. » reception was held b> the 



In discussions with student office 
a suggestion of combining the Mardi 
Gras affair with the college'! twen- 
tieth anniversary celebration was 
merfrioned. because of the active 
social calendar, Johnson . remarked 
The wearing of masks at the evening 
dance to add to the festive spirit was 
also discussed. 

SP Battles Elements 
In RR Film Friday 

This Is Your Railroad, a sound and 
color film produced by the Southern 
Pacific Railroad, will be shown din 
ing college hour this Friday, March 
11. in Room 136 of the Science Build- 
ing. _ \ ■ 

Depicting Southern Pacific opera- 
tions against the elements, the movie 
is described as a dramatic account 
dent Council were made as thel LiefTeringen, Ray Vega. Rochus Wei- of railroad .activities in the battle 

removed ****** Kim w "M«n. James Wilson and- -*g*mst wind and heavy snow atenr 



Three Compete 
For Soph Student 

/■* * I \ / ! Motomura. Al Myhrberg, Tony No- 

V^OUnCll VOCQnCy vel °- Barbara Pope. Bob Schofleld. 

' ! Tevie Smith, Randi Solheim, William 

Three new nominations for the I Swank. Tadayasu Tani. Leonard 

Sophomore vacancy on the Stu- , Thorvald, Carl Trotting. Robert Van 



hotel staff for the visiting students. 
Several administrators from the col- 
lege were present, as waa Hilda 
Watson, director of the Hotel and 
Restaurant department, who is at the 
present time on a leave of absence 
from the college. 

Those third and fourth semester 
students from H&R taking part in 
Hotel Day were: Paul Abee, Tony 
Albini, Alldaffer, Pat Briggs, Paul 
Burton. John Dinkelspiel. Klaus En- 
ders. Miss Furtado. Al Callages. 
Bruce Gilmore. Giovannoni. George 
Grcich, Bob Hall, Joe Herley, Howard 
Hendricksen. Paul Kingery. Al Li- 
sama. Leonard Lucich. Juan Mahor. 
William Miller. James Morrison. Isao 



Campus Organizations Approach 
Final Days Of Membership Drives 



By Joan Anderson 

YJT/TTH the first part of the 
** semester ..going rapidly 
campus clubs and organizations 
are finishing their membership 
drives. 

Alpha Kappa Rho held their first 
affair last Wednesday at the Golden 
West Y.M.C.A. Dinner was served by 
campus sorority members. 

Theta Tau sorority presented its 
second rushing affair, a Hawaiian 
Luau, last Sunday at the Stonestown 
Y.M.C.A. 

A French dinner will be given by 
Alpha lambda Chi at the Wawona 
Club as their second affair. Candle- 
light and French costumes will high- 
light the evening. 

Gamma Phi Ypsllon recently elect- 
ed Steve Korbay as pledge master of 
the fraternity to fill the office which 
had been left vacant by Bill Shoaf, 
who left college. 

Officers of the International Rela- 
tions Club are Leo Koulos, president; 
Bill Lohmus, vice-president; Elena 
Acosta, corresponding secretary; 
Claudia Volhansoff. recording secre- 
tary; Maurice Lemus, treasurer; 
Hilda DeLeon, historian, and Henry 
Athanasiou, CAB representative. 

New officers of Alpha Phi Omega 
for this semester are Al Argo, presi- 
dent; Bob Kelleher, first vice- 



president; John Grist, second vice- 
president: Norm Foote. secretary; 
Ken Henry, treasurer; Al Tanner, 
historian, and Ed Kmtg. sergeant at 
arms. 

President of Alpha Phi Epsilon is 
.lames Lynch with Lafayette Jamer- 
son, vice-president; Arthur Handy, 
recording secretary; Harold Hill, cor- 
responding secretary; Lionel Jackson, 
treasurer; Hiawatha Crawford, dean 
of pledges; Hay Dangerfield. cus- 
todian, and I-awrence Lowe, publicity 
chairman. 

The Masonic Club will present "The 
Beachcombers Pipedream Costume 
Ball" Saturday, March 12, in con- 
junction with the Masonic Club of 
the I'niversity of California. 

Phi Beta Rho recently held its sec- 
ond affair, an Italian dinner, at the 
Wawona Club House Members of 
a fraternity served. 

A smorgasbord dinner will he given 
tonight at the Wawona Club by Zeta 
Chi for their second affair. Entertain- 
ment will he from the Varieties of 
•55. 

New officers of the Chinese Stu- 
dents Club are Albert Gee, president; 
Amy Lee, vice-president; Carolyn 
Chinn, recording secretary; Barbara 
Fong. corresponding secretary; Ste- 
phen Chin, treasurer; Pat Fong, so- 
cial chairman; Garnet Hung and 
Benny Chuck, publicity chairmen. 



two previous ones were 
during last week's Student Council 
meetings. New nominees, still subject 
to . investigation of their scholastic 
qualifications, are Ed Haror, Joan 
Ret tits and Al Argo. 

Jim Nichols and Donn Pace, former 
nominees, were removed from the list 
of potential candidates. Nichols was 
disqualified from running because of 
his lack of the required 30 units. This 
was the second time he had failed to 
gain the approval needed to run for 
the council seat- 

Last semester Nichols submitted 
his petition for candidacy to election 
committee too late for their accept- 
ance. ; 

Pace, who sntisfied the scholastic 
requirements, asked the council to 
withdraw his name from the nomina- 
tions after the three new nominees 
were placed on the slate He said that 
ho felt that it was obvious that the 
council felt, him unqualified in view 
of their re-opening the nominations. 

Asked by a council member if he 
would accept a new nomination. Pace 
was somewhat non-committal in his 
reply, hut left the door open with a 
reference to the next council meeting. 
Pace is ;t veteran of the Student 
Council, having served two previous 
semesters with the group. 

Approval was given to the Men's 
Glee Club budget of Sl.Vi. This repre- 
sented a slash of 25 per cent from 
their original request. 

Council member Jann Palmer asked 
the Associated Men Student Presi- 
dent Bob Johnson if the. AMS in- 
tended to limit their selection of the 
Mardi Gras Queen to women who 
had not previously been' chosen as a 
queen of any student activity. Miss 
Palmer said that she thought this re- 
striction would narrow the field down 
too much, and that in view of the 
fact that the Queen would be a rep- 
resentative of the college, the selec- 
tion of the best possible woman was 
required. 



Dean Woods. 

Others participating were Janet 
Mow II, advertising: Al Moss and 
Dearie Wylie. journalism: and Bill 
Hamilton and Frank Stork, photog- 
raphy, all of whom worked with Miss 
Bell in publicity; and Don Baker, law 
enforcement, who worked with Court 
Smith, chief house officer. 



Plans are in the making for- 
tius year's Mardi Gras festivities 
which will again take place on 
the west campus Friday, May l.l 
and will include a parade of floats up 
Ocean Avenue and, a dance in the eve- 
ning. Bob Johnson, Associated Men 
Student president, announced last 
week. 

Booths for the affair will be sit- 
uated along the boardwalk adjacent 
to the fountain and book store on 
the ' WW ca ff ipM. rreW H Uy ti n in 
clubs on campus are organising 
booths and floats for the activity, 
and all Interested college organiza- 
tions are invited to take part, John- 
son said. 

The Mardi Gras float parade will 
emanate '• from 19th Avenue and 
march up Ocean Avenue to the col- 
lege. As yet. official plans for floats 
and booths were not available, the 
p reside nt m i d. - 



IRC Presents Show 
for Park side PTA 

Because of their performance at 
the International Fair of last se- 
mester, the International Relations 
Club members h«vr been invited to 
a party by the PTA of the Park- 
side School in San Bruno to pre- 
sent a show Friday evening. 

Five shows or different countries 
are planned for the evening, and 
they will be presented at the audi- 
torium of the Parksldr School, 1801 
Mies Avenue at San Bruno, start- 
ing at 8:15 p.m. The dinner will 
start at 6:Sfl p.m. 



its western lines. Also included, are 
details of fruit, lumber and ore 
freight movements, - and shots of 
scenery from the Pacific Coast to 
New Orleans. 

Deadline For Forum 
Copy Is April 4 

Copy deadline for Forum, annual 
college literary magazine, is Monday 
April 4, according to Catherine Con- 
nolly, Forum sponsor 

Manuscripts should be typed dou- 
ble-spaced on 8' 2 by 11 inch paper, 
and be turned in to Miss Connolly in 
C331A. Contributions in any literary 
form are desired, with "Mrical ox 
humorous material especially encoui- 
aged. ' 

Edwin Brush was elected Editor- 
in-Chief of Forum this spring. Mem- 
bers of the committee include Helen 
Brewer. Melbourne Lockey. Dorothy 
j Rader and Margaret Shour. 

Students interested in advertising 
editorial and publicity work for 
I Forum are invited to attend meetings 



^flh Room 222 during college hours. 



International Club Attends Parley 



Five members of the International 
Relations Club attended the sixth an- 
nual Asilomar conference, given by 
the Student World Affairs Council of 
Northern California, for three days 
from March 4 to March fi 

Shinji Aizawa. Marie Louis Carlr 
Maurice Lehmus. Mitsuya Ohno, and 
Lam Tat left the college at noon last 
Friday to participate in the opening 
rally of this three-day conference, 
accompanied by Joseph M Jaeohscn, 
club adviser. 

Topic of the three-day conference 
was Problems or Security in the Pa- 
cific Area. Dr. Robert J. Kerner di- 
rector emeritus of the Institute of 
Slavic Studies, University of Califor- 



nia, gave the keynote address. His 
subject was The Far Eastern Crisis 
and Recent Developments in Moscow 

Other speakers were Dr.' T*homas 
C Blaisdell Jr., director of the Bu- 
reau of International Relations. Uni- 
versity of California, whose speech 
was on The Pacific Area- Yesterday 
and Today: Dr. Norbert Einstein, in- 
ternational economic consultant; and 
Robert MacKenzie, instructor of geo- 
politics at the University of San 
Francisco. They also directed a panel 
discussion on March 5. at which stu- 
dents from the college took part in 
discussing the subject. 

Social events at the conference in- 
cluded an open house and dance. 



Fraternity Dance Marks Midterm End; flSD 



Sweetheart Contestants 



--—Members— -of .. the Associated. 
Students and purchasers of tick- ; 
ets to the midterm-ending Blue' 
Book Blues dance will be eligible j 
to vote Thursday and Friday at the 
silver pole and cafeteria for the 
"Sweetheart of Alpha Sigma Delta," 
who will be crowned by the fraternity 
at the dance Friday night, Stan Lee, j 
Sigma Delta president, an- 
nounced yesterday. 
The unusual dance theme, accord- 



Blue Book Sweetheart 

.■JPU. — , ■ —tyiUiw srt writ be chosen son from PelB Ps l. Run Tiu n ma n, . 

of Alpha Lambda Chi; 



each spring, to reign over the hearts 
of the fraternity's members and be 
an honored guest of the fraternity's 
affairs for an entire year. She will 
also have her name engraved on a 
perpetual trophy and receive a 
smaller individual trophy. 

The newly-chosen sweetheart will 
be crowned by Lee during the semi- 
formal dance to be held Friday night 
at the Forest Hill Lodge, Laguna 
Honda Boulevard near the Forest Hill 



ing to Lee, is significant of the dance's | 
purpose: the end, temporarily at j 
least, of the cares and worries of i 
midterm -worn students, and the first I 

customed strain of "cramming.' 

The Sweetheart contest will be- ! 
come a permanent feature of the 
newly revived annual dance, Lee said, | 



the music of Walt Tolleson. In addi- 
tion to the trophies she will receive 
an orchid corsage from Podesta and 
Baldocchi and a dinner for two at the 
famed Venetian Boom of the Hotel 
rin o n t . — : * 



Contestants for the sweetheart title 
are Helen Vu. sponsored by the Chi- f ville, 
nese Student's Club; Jean V action, of 
Kappa Phi Sorority; Lenore Thomp- 



candid&te. 
Mary Lou Reidy of Theta TaU; Ruth 
Wolfe from Zeta Chi, and Phi Beta 
Rho's Betty Peterson. 

Outstanding feature of the cam- 
paign to publicize the dance, Lee 
stated, will be the distribution of free 
blue books during midterm week. 
Members of the fraternity who will 
man the polling places will also pass 
out the books. 

Blue Book Blues was an annual 



station, from 9:00 to 12:00, featuring [activity of the fraternity, but has 

been shelved for the past three years, 
Lee said. Current plans are to once 
again make the dance a yearly spring 
entry in the college's social calen- 
dar. Members of the dance commit- 
tee, headed by Vice-President Joe 
^Graham, include Lee, Emery LeBon- 
Juan Alcalde, Dick Kramer, 
Bob Mackessy, Frank Ray, , Miles 
Chapuis, and Donn" Pace. 



©he (iuafftsmsm 

■ r>M\r\r,\ P„hi;rnT .nn rvf »h« Associated Stucjents of City College of Sort Francisco 

i j 




COMPETITORS lor th* Alpha Sigma Delta »w««th«ort cont»»t ttonding, Uft to right 
or. L.nor. Thompion, P.lto rSfc Mary Lou IWidy., Thria Tau: J.on Vachon, Kappa 
Phi; Ruth WoH«, 2»»o Chi; Rowlla Thurman, Alpha Lambda Chi; B«tty P.Urion, Ph. 
Beta Rho; and r-UUn Yu, Chinci* Club. 



VOLUME 40 



SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA — WEDNIS0AY, MARCH U, MS5 



NUMtER 4 



Coun terpoint 

Name Causes 
IrGras 



Disinterest 



Conlon Looks Ahead, Sees Possible 
10,000 Enrollment Here By I960; 
Building Space Already Needed 



By Bev Swope 

|^OLLE6E tradition determines 
^* that in the spring semester 
the Associated Men Students will 
hold a carnival-type celebration 
or Mardi Gras. Again for the umpty- 
umpth time in college history the 
AMS is planning its affair, this time 
for Friday, May 20. 

On this date, as has been done in 
the past, booths and displays will be 
set up in the west campus area by 
campus clubs, and a dance will be 
open to the public in the auditorium, 
building 1, that same evening. 

The carnival Idea Is a good one 
basically, since It enables campus or- 
ganizations to work together oh » 
project which stimulates the spirit of 
cooperation and college Interest. The 
unfortunate part of the Idea Is that 
out of the total college enrollment, 
few students show enough Interest to 
attend, and the AMS Invariably loses 
nKM^y. ... 

This lack of student and also public 
interest probably stems from the 
name of the celebration itself. About 
this time each year, there are Mardi 
Gr«s galore -from junior high school 
and high school levels to the Univer- 
sity of San Francisco and the huge 
St. Francis Hotel benefit ball festivi- 
ties. The majority of these affairs are 
presented at the traditional Mardi 
Gras time. Shrove Tuesday before 
Ash Wednesday, which this yearwas 
thret? wwks ngo on Fobruary 2Z 

A college of this slse deserves • 
better show than it has had in past 
years. Located In "the city that 
knows how," we appear to have mis- 
laid the knowledge. Why not replace 
the tired old Mardi Gras Idea with a 
fresh new plan? Ideas are unlimited. 
In connection with the colleges 
birthday this year, a twentieth anni- 
versary celebration might be in order. 
Keeping the carnival format, the 
name of "fair." "circus," "pageant" 
. or anything but Mardi Gras could 
be substituted. By the end of May 
the Mardi Gras title is worn out. 

There has been much talk but less 
action in past semesters on this sub- 
ject. In Spring 1955 lets give a col- 
lege-wide push and make this season 
a successful one for the AMS event 
and college spirit. 

Mullany Named Editor 
Of Newsman's Magazine 

George G. Mullany, Journalism in- 
structor here, was named the 1955 
editor of "Scoop" by the Press and 
Union League, according to Paul 
Speegle, president. 

The yearly publication represents a 
compiling by newspapermen of their 
experiences in journalism. 



Predicted enrollment of 10.000 students here by 1960, tightening 
of college scholastic standards and campus parking problems were 
subjects reviewed last week by Louis G. Conlan, president of the 
college. 

Dr. Conlan, asked to comment on-problems of the college as it 
marks its twentieth anniversary, spoke of growing educator con- 
cern throughout the country o\er 
rapidly increasing college enroll- 
ments "Since » year ago last fall," 
the president said. "City College has 
had an increase of more than 1.000 
students. Five years from now our 
enrollment could reach 10,000, ac- 
cording to several estimates." 

Present total here this semester is 

nearly 5.0O0 day students. — — 

The college'* physical plant U 



Audio Visual Film Pace Fills Soph 

Schedule Released f w|ff| y l^ufyj /J 

Because of the illness of Madison w #» 
Devlin, regular Audio-Visual Aids |»__JL,_ # _ flL—mmJ 
marker, ht, wife is acting as tern- j ^fflflffgLS UKMLyBML- 

Donn Pace was elected to fill 
the Sophomore vacancy on the 
j Student Council and 13 budgets 
I received approval from the coun- 
cil last week. 

RbM, wba )i;»l 0MM wrthrtrawn his 

name from contention "; accepted the 

nomination for the second time be- 

ment psosesses a large stal l o l as- , f » u di f fnii nn Juj iw Helt i i> , the nn l y 

sistants. many of whom are vet- 



|M>rary manager <«t the department 
until his return ne\t month. 

The schedule: of the college film 
series for. this semester is the fol- 
lowing: • 

March 25, Pacific Sails. 

April I. Adventure to Kur.iiic. 

April 15, Rainbow of Stone. 

April "St; The American Farmer, 
rll 28, Trails to Tucson. ll 

The Aiidin-\ isual Aids depart 




LOUIS G. CONLAN 



growing rapidly to meet the antici- 
pated Increase, and to replace the loss 
of the west campus farllltlea. Dr. 
Conlan observed. "We are already 
planning an addition to the new Stu- 
dent I'nion Building," he said, "and 



erans with pre\lous experience in 
this field, Mrs. Devlin stated. New 
additions to the staff are Robert 
Horlo. Robert Newhy, and Ray- 
mond Roguvt .i \ . 

Students interested ill Ix-euming 
Audio-Visual Aids assistants who 
have had previous high school ex- 
■tcriencr may see Mrs. Del lin In her 
office, room SS9 Cloud Hall. 



College's Alumni 
Reorganize Group 

Plan* f p*" r eoTginiHT'^n n( ,r,c 
rollece's Alumni Association were 
launched at a meeting of the Board 
of Directors on Tuesday. March 8. 
at the college, according to Joseph 
A. Amort, p la o e nt e nt di rec t or here. 

Ten vacancies exist on the lti mem- 
l„ i iKiaid oi directors Twenty-eight 



acnt I nion muiciing. ne wuu, .him • , 

hope to serure funds for that purpose j candidal*! have been selected ftom 
r -- ..._.... - th.. Kiwulinni membershui to IK' 



No College Hour Friday 

In order to avoid Interference 
with midterm examinations, no col- 
lege hour Is scheduled for this Fri- 
day. March I*. Lloyd D. Luelcmann, 
eimrdinator of the division of in- 
struction, announced last week. 

Regular college hour program 
will be resumed next week, when 
a track rally will be held in the 
10:30 a.m. hour. -^ mmmmmmmmmmm ^ m ^ mm 



Board /Enounces 
Posting Rules 

Regulations governing the distribu- 
tion of printed matter other than of- 
ficial or recognized publications, and 
posters about the campus were an- 
nounced yesterday by Gail Allan 
Moss, publications board chairman 
here. 

All printed matter which is to be 
distributed on the campus must be 
submitted to the publications board 
chairman for approval before distri- 
bution, in accordance with the regu- 
lations which are as follows: 

I. Any organization or campus 
group which intends to publish any 
material for distribution to any stu- 
dents of the college must have the 
master copy approved by the board 
chairman, and a copy of the distrib- 
uted copy must be sent to him. If this 
rule is not followed, the publication 
will be cancelled by the board. 

t: All posters which are to be put 
on campus must be approved by the 
chairman before posting. Violation of 
this rule will result in immediate re- 
moval of the posters. 



and for the Fine Arts Building from 
a bond issue to be voted upon this 
coming November." 

Six temporary bungalows are lieing 
placed east of the Student I'nion 
Building to take care of immediate 
demands. Dr. Conlan sard, and will 
contain classrooms and offices for the 
■Associated Students. 

"Funds totaling $50,000 have al- 
ready been allocated for construction 
■I two new shops in the basement of 
th.- Science Building." he stated, "and 
li the space now occupied by the 1 
snack bar and study hall will go an 
elect ronies laboratory and a machine 
shop." 

Commenting -on college scholastic 
requirements, Dr Conlan noted that 
a group composed of California col- 
lege and university administrators is 
presently studying college entrance 
and academic performance require- 
ments in the- state, and that n gen- 
eral tightening of standards may be 
expected in the near future. "College 
scholastic standards in California an 
below the rest of the country." the 
pNsideni said, "especially those of 
the Eastern colleges." 

"Here at the college we may raise 
student performance requirements by 
making readmlssion more difficult 
after a student has been dropped for 
failure to maintain a '<" average," Dr. 
COnlan said. 

Turning to the parking situation 
here, the president pointed out that 
with the abandonment of the west 
campus students will no longer be 
able to park in that area. 

"We will have parking spaces 
equalling the number presently avail- 
able on the west campus in a main 
lot east<of the Student Union Build- 
ing and above the football practice 
field," he -said, "and in an area near 
Hurley Village on Marston Avenue. 
Faculty parking will continue on 
Cloud Circle." ^ 



the association's membership to be 
screened for these vacancies 

The six Jtrmm prescntlv members 
ot the IkliicI of directors are Max 
Call, former AS president . Gloria 
Dunn, secretary of the cmup; Don 
Jensen, counselor , at the college; 
George Mullany. graphic arts instruc- 
tor here; "Boh Winegnvdnei , manager 
of the California Book Company store 
on ( krean Avenue, and Amoi i 

Amori was inMnwtid to prepare a 
letter to be sent to the candidates 
informing them of the Board's action. 
When availability of each candidate 
is known, selections will lie made to 
Till The - icancics Immediately follow- 
ing this action, new officers will be 
chosen to head the Alumni Associa- 
tion next year, j 



I other- candidate who fulfilled the 
scholastic requirements for council 
membership Al Argo, Kd Harer, and 
Jim Nichols were disqualified from 
running after receiving nominations 
because of deficiencies in scholastic 
requirements Pace stated that he had 
misunderstood the council's motive 
for re-opening the nominations two 
weeks ago 

Last week's council meeting held 
the dubious distinction of being the 
most disorderly of the semester. As- 
sociated Student President Al King- 
ston was forced to use his gavel many 
times in order to restore quiet during 
the meeting. Most of the noise and 
distract ion came fi-om observers ytd 
not the council themselves. 

The tr m l g ci s recei v ing the cour 
seal of approval were: 
CO -KIH < ATIONAI. AtTIVITiXS 

A Cappella Choir $1,000.00 

Band and Orchestra 550.00 

(■niduatlon 

Dramatics 

Forum 
MENS ACTIVITIES 

Boxing 



■i 1 4.00 



Baseball 

Track 950.00 

Tennis „ . $50.00 

Basketball 400.00 

<io« " S50.00 

Intramural SSS.7M 

P. E. Department MM 

WOMEN % S ACTIVITIES 

W.A.A. 
'denotes partial grant. 

Associated Men Student President 
Bob Johnson reported that a question- 
naire giverf to 24 actixities heads 
showed the following: Almost all of 
those queried wanted a Mardi Gras 
to promote spirit within the college: 
their next consideration was the 
money making aspect of the event. 



Eight H&R Students Tour Restaurants 
In State Trip from April 12 To 19 



By Dave Baar 

Eight fourth - semester Hotel 
and Restaurant students will en- 
joy an all-expense-paid week of 
travel from April 12 to 19 when 
they embark upon the Annual Spring 
Trip of the Hotel and Restaurant de- 
partment. 

One of the most sought-after hon- 
ors .given to HIrR students, the trip, 
sponsored by the California Northern 
Hotel Association, has been contlnu- 
osuly held each spring since 1939. 

Competition for the privilege of 
going on the trip is high, with only 
eight selected from the 34 students 
eligible Participants will be selected 
by both the HAR students and fac- 
ulty, with emphasis being placed upon 
each student's class work, leadership 
and ability to represent the depart- 



ment and the Hotel and Restaurant 
Society here at the- college 



Students going on the trip will be 
accompanied by Wendell Muntz and 
possibly Dr. Louis Batmale They will 
visit approximately 30 restaurants in 
South*>rn California. 

On the first day of the trip, the 
travelers will slop at Casa Munras 
Hotel in Monterey, spending the day 
visiting the hotel and others in the 
area. The second day will be spent in 
Santa Barbara, and the third, fourth 
and fifth In l.os Angeles at the Holly- 
wood Roosevelt, fllftmore and Stntler 
hotels. 

While in Los Angeles, the students 
will be the guests of the Southern 
California Restaurant Association, 
which has planned an itinerary of 
restaurant tours for them. 

Palm Springs and Fresno will host 
the HAR travelers on the sixth and 1 
seventh days of their trip. 



.. 







QTljC (^UarbSjItail Editorial Page 

• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students 
m» ,-. — i JGty. College of Son froncisco — .-• -». 



Volume 40. No. 4 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16. 1955 



Fag* 2. 



H&R Student Spreads CoUege Fame In The Hotel Day Activity 

Julie Furtado 



Sincere Thanks Given For 
4th Successful Hotel Day 

pX)R the fourth time, the staff of the St. Francis Hotel hosted stu- 
-^ dents from the college in the annual Hotel Day last week,, and 
for the fourth tinie, it was a success. 

Manager Dan London, and each member of his staff, have been 
thanked many times over for their efforts on behalf of the college's 
Hotel and Restaurant and other departments. We're sure that they 
won't mind one more accolade, and everyone concerned deserves all 
the praise heaped upon them. 

Each year the kind invitation by the hotel is re-extended, and this 
in itself is a compliment to the manner in which the visitors from 
the college conduct themselves. 

If each member of H&R, Journalism, Photography, Advertising, 
Law Enforcement, and every other department taking part in Hotel 
Day did not perform his duties admirably, we're sure that the 
St. Francis personnel would quietly forget to issue their yearly 
invitation. 

• Practica l ly e+e r y- job in th e hul e l is taken uvw fo r a day by swi ng 
representative of the college, and if they didn't do a good job and 
give everyone-on the hotel staff a good impression of the college, 
the entire day would be wasted. 

After watching the staff of the city's largest hotel in action for a 
day, we can easily understand how the St. Francis gained its fine 
reputation. Everyone from Dan London en down was friendliness 
and co-operation personified, and it was their help that made the 
day the complete success that it was. 

We're sure that we speak on behalf of everyone from the college 
who took p art when we express our sincerest thanks for the friend- 




. -. . . . r t . -v 



STEPHEN V1NEYS. right, head pastry chef at the St. Francit Hotel, eiplaim oreota 
cole decoration to Julio Furtado and Tony Atbini, HeR students hero. — Guardsman 
photo by Frank Stork. 



liness and co-operation shown us by the staffbT the St. FrancuTHoTeT. 

72 Year Old AS Member Buck 
At Parking Lot Entrance 



8 



By Emil Portslr 

For 21 years a small, strange-looking vehicle has adorned the 
entrance to the west campus parking lot, and has served during that Students Here Wear 
time as a place of nourishment and pleasant passing conversation 
for a countless number of students at the college. 

So long has the quaint lunch wagon on Phelan Avenue been a def- 
inite part of campus life, that it was sorely missed when its owner, 
— — Khan Mlhan, bream* 111 recently and 

had to doer up shop for • week. 
Many students have patronized the 

goodie wagon since the amiable gen- 
tleman acquired its ownership in 

April of 1947. The Pakistan-born pro- 
prietor feels as close to the college 

as it does to him, even to the extent 

of buying an Associated Student card 

each year and mounting it in the 

truck on a board which reads, "I be- 
long, do you?" 

Seven hours a day the mobile cafe 

can be seen la Its accustomed spot, 

through -ninny mornings and rainy 

afternoons, paUently awaiting the 

hungry student 
The 72-year young lunch wagon 

owner has a refreshing philosophy 

on life among his various qualities. 

Mihan's "live and let live" belief. 

coupled with his pleasant ways, have 

made him a favorite with his cus- 
FoeHLAeviter Jeee Neorso torners , whont he considers all friends, 

"•Vomer A.socioHdJol.oaiot. Pros. ^ ^^ cu9tomerB 



The Beachcomber S"-** sam . Back, 

By Bill Bolder,*^ Tells Old Native Tale 

E w e re a pr e t t y little jo-san- who living in big castle, 
by the forest. She having a mean old stepmama-san queen lady, 
who also very pretty type. Queen having magic type mirror and 
every morning after breakfast she going' and ask mirror. "Mirror, 
mirror, up on wall, who is ichi-bon doll of all?" And every time 
mirror saying, "No kidding you, honorable queen, you are prettiest 

to be seen." And every time queen 



In Local Radio 
Appearance 

Perhaps the best plug the col- 
lege has received in a long time 
came when Julie Furtado, Hotel 
and Restaurant Department stu- 
dent here, was interviewed on KGy 
during Hotel Day recently.' 

Miss Furtado, a fourth semester 
student here, was particlpat ing ln 
Hotel Day aa ass i s ta nt to the head 
of the housekeeping department of 
the St. Francis Hotel. 

She was chosen from the H&R M.iff 
working that day at the hotel to ap, 
pear on the Ann Holden radio show, 
by «etty Jiell. publicity director of 
the St. Francis. 

The fact that her father own* a 
restaurant and motel hi Hawaii, say* 
Miss Furtado, is possibly the reason 
she was chosen. 

Not new to the hotel business, she 
once worked at the Santa Barbara 
Biltmore as assistant pantry worry-: , 
receptionist and typist. " 

Miss Furtado plans to return to her 
native Hawaii when she graduates 
this June, and will work at the Wai- 
krki Biltmore in Honolulu. 

She enrolled here in 1953. imme- 
diately after graduating from Puna- 
hou school in Hilo, because of t re- 
courses offered here in the H&R 
division. 

Aa her favorite aspect of the HAK 
Miss Furtado names the many dlflVr- 
ent personalities she has encountered. 




Staff — Spring, 19SS 

Official ttodent Mtnpoper at Mm Attedeted 

Meets, pwellsned eoen Woeeetooy dwloo toe 

yeor wm> Mm eteeonen el hollooyi oee 

br steeonts In Mm fowrnaliwn-Mwieeper 

ptoeocMon eepetomeel ot City Colloge of Sen 

FnMOKO Editorial omce. MS. Science Soildino. 

tolspSMM JU 7 Tin. ettOMlen 4.) 

tOi.Ot-IN-CHtW OAlt, AUAM MOSS 

ASSOCIATE tOITOt Doom Wytle 

MANAGING EOITOB 

ASST. MANAOINO 

SFOtTS EDITOR 

FEATURE EDITOR 

NEWS EDITOR 

STAFF EDITOR 

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Foul Girord. Dove loor. 
TK»r» w tryeftta. Emil not t e le, Clort Smith. 

REPORTERS: Mai Atol'od. Don loll, M.kc- terser. 
.omet Hicker. Mory ionei. Sob Jones. Antoinette 
Mono.no. Mttti/vo Onno. Joan Wilson. 

CUt REPORTERS: Gary Ale.onder. Mario Caiwlo. 
Stwort Cfcote. Denny Delmon, Robert Kautn. 
Morion Fatttievici. Martha Ro»ley. Ralph 
Thomas Edwin Torrey. tobbie Williams. 

PHOTOGRAPHERS: John Geo. eWo»: Harry Gor- 
man George Wong. Glenn Allen William Ham- 
ilton. Arietta trvmoa. Nermon troneen. Robert 
FjMfc, Michael Kovnski. 

h Advisor Jeen Neorso 

•ember Associated Collegiate Press 
It I f 



Carolyn Fisher 

tab Chrlsman 

Do l ores SroMo n 

^"/ • y*b Bt/I wYjee^e^gssa 



Green Around Gills 

By There** Brychta 

There are a tot of Irishmen in San 
Francisco, or so one is led to believe 
by the merrymaking on St. Patrick's 
Day. 

Each year, a gigantic, colorful pa- 
rade slowly inches its way up Market 
street admid cheers and shouts from 
thousands of spectators who line the 
sidewalks from the Ferry Building to 
the Civic Center. Church ceremonies 
are held and almost everyone wears 
green for the day. Some local Irish 
"refreshment houses" even serve free 
corned beef and cabbage in honor of 
the patron saint who drove the snakes 
from Ireland. 

At the college, however. Midterms 
take the place of celebration on the 
great day. Even though many stu- 
ments will be sporting the traditional 
shamrock, most of the "wearing of 
the green" seen on the campus will 
be around the students' gills! 



TIlP SOPliutOr Society's Interests Are Best Served 

\A/L.' Lk-r. I. A M-i \A/ I D.. 



By Bob Chrismon 
npHE statement, "Nothing is 
™ either black or white, but a 
varying shade of gray" is one 
of the most thoughtless plati- 
tudes ever coined. 

This idea of the relativity of fixed 
moral standards is based on the fact 
that immoral actions may be com- 
mitted if the results are moral. Rob- 
bing the rich to feed the poor is an 
example. There are cases where 
breaking the law or the moral code 
are justifiable, but they are in the 
minority. In the interests of man and 
society, the "black and white" classi- 
fications must exist, for irresponsible 
individuals will attempt to Judge 
whether or not their actions are 
wrong or "Justified." When the indi- 
vidual makes these distinctions, he 
subjects universal laws (proven 
religion and philosophy) concerning 
/nan's relation to man and the state 
to his own subjective views. 
| When the Individual nets himself 
above the state and other men, the 
social structure collaps es , and man 
becomes no more than an animal. Aa 
a biological organism, man la aa aal- 



When Morals Are Not Warped By Mores 



mal, but be differ* from animals be- 
cause he has the capacity to recognize 
what Is best for himself and his 
reality. An animal has these capaci- 
ties, but only In direct relation to his 
driven. 

Belief in the state comes when the 
citizen has respect for himself as a 
person capable of dignity, honor and 
,. trustworthiness. All men realize their 
capacity for greed and desire, but the 
man who realizes his ability to be 
honorable and truthful will select the 
path of honpr and truth over greed. 
Society is built on the theory that the 
individual is capable of exercising 
self-control and cooperating with his 
fellow man to produce an easier way 
of life. When the individual believes 
in himself as an honorable person, 
then he will believe in the state as 
well. 

To grow and improve, society de- 
pends upon the unselfish creative ef- 
forts of its citizens. Should the indi- 
vidual's whims come before the 
wishes of the state, or should the 
state come first? Whenever a citizen 
accepts responsibility, he shoulders 
part of the burden of society. 

If a nana were to shirk all respon- 



sibilities of society, only then could 
be have complete freedom of self. But 
this freedom of self la costly, for 
when the Individual shirks all respon- 
sibility, he Is not even taking rare of 
himself. When the Individual falls to 
take care of himself, he suffers from 
a lack of self-respect, confidence, or 
both. 

Occasionally, a man Is faced with 
a situation in which he may assume a 
position of responsibility in society 
and give first attention to his duties, 
or refuse the position and give his 
time to himself. Assume that a 
teacher has been offered^ position 
as head of his department. In terms 
of time consumed and loss of pleas- 
ure, the position offers more disad- 
vantages than advantages. Usually, 
the position is accepted because of a 
feeling of moral obligation, the desire 
for prestige, or because the individual 
enjoys that type of work, assuming 
that there is no tremendous financial 
gain offered. 

Situations such aa these are the 
turning points in n man's Ufe, when 
he most decide whether he is to fulfill 
his will as a person, or the will of 
the state. 



going away happy 

But one day S. W. growing up and 
when queen asking mirror, he speak- 
ing, "Queenie. you have been it every 
day, but Snow White's my new mu- 
sume." This getting the queen some- 
what griped and she ordering a 
woodsman taking Snow White into 
the woods and kill her to death. 
Woodsman taking sweet little S. W. 
into forest but he nice guy, he don't 
kill her, just speaking to her, "You 
shoving off quick, kid, or stepmama- 
san catching you and me both." 

Know White ruBoinc and running 
through forest until she tripping sad 
falling into a little taasrrl Sao fol- 
lowing It until aae cooslac to little 
house nndergroftad. "Ohio, coming 
In." a voice saying. She i looking 
around and see seven sb rtuhls "What's 
up, baby-ana," the oldest one speak- 
ing. "My name Doe, th ese are Grum- 
py-nan, Happy-aaa. Sleepy-ana, Do- 
pey-aaa, Soeeiy-nan. and Bashful-nan, 
and we working In huge uranium 
mine for toksaa loot, but what brings 
yon around?" 

"My stepmamasan kicking me out 
of the castle." S. W. speaking, "and 
I need job." So Snow White going to 
work for (hem. making beds, cleaning 
up, and all time cooking, ■ 

All time queen is making happy- 
thinking S. W dead. One morning she 
asked mirror. "Mirror, mirror up on 
wall, now who's sweetheart of you 
all?" And mirror speaking. "Queenie. 
you might think I saw a ghost, but 
Snow White's still the very most." 
Queen is getting horrible shock and 
raging up and down hall like if she 
baka. but finally coming up with evil 
plan. 

She cooking np delicious, number 
one tertakl steak and putting on It 
three fingers of magic powder. Then 
she putting on number one kabukj 
robe and running down to skosbi 
house in woods where living seven 
skoshts. Knocking on door. "Who 
goes?" 8. W. speaking. "Welcome 
Wagon." Queen speaking, "I bringing 
you number one tertakl steak from 
Yamoto's flying gohan house," 

So Snow White taking steak, eating 
it, and falling asleep. Skoshis coming 
home, thinking S. W. dead, and throw- 
ing her out In back yard. She staying 
there six months sleeping until hand- 
some samurai warrior coming along 
and kissing her. She waking up and 
going back to work for seven skoshis 
which samurai going off to marry 
homely but rich banker's daughter 
Queen getting sick of lousy lying mir- 
ror and giving It to samurai for wed- 
ding present. Everybody happy more 
or less. The end. No moral 



Si9is.it II minium 

By Deane Wylie 

TPHOSE who thought that col-~ 
» lege publicist Toni Mannina 
had suddenly gone high-fashion 
or that pressures of her job had 
brought about premature old age 
were fooled last week by the silver. 
locks in her normally brunette coif- 
fure. 

All a part of the publicity campaign 
for "The Silver Whistle," but week'; 
Little Theater production, thr 
tone was applied by helpful memN i- 
of the play's cast. "I was ambushed. 
says Toni. "I walked in and the) 
pinned me down and sprayed it on ." 

oee 

THE CLASSIC STORY of the 

who gets robbed in front of the 
station had its counterpart here re- 
cently. Bob Sibley, a student here 
climbed into his flashy yellow MC 
after' classes last week, and * if 
greeted by a large hush when he 
pressed the starter. 
. Checking under the hood, he dis- 
covered that someone had pussy - 
footed off with the distributor ras 
and spark plugs. Naturally, he was 
parked In front of the campus poli< e 
building. 



MELANIE MEAD, a drama major 
here and rightly so with a name tin' 
could appear in lights, is a good can-, 
didate for a "Which One Is \\ j 
Gardner" a d v e rti sement. A ringer fo: 
sthe famous actress, Melanie has been 
mistaken for her before. But Mela- 
nie's had fewer husbands. None, in 
fact. 

o *o a 

HIGH POWERED BLOND t ' 

Joyce Frazier, pretty Little Theater 
member, has turned her talents to 
backstage technical problems and un- 
der the guidance of Roy Mallei, la 
becoming adept at stage light ins 
Chance to use her new abilities will 
come in the Little Theater's nex' 
play, "The Willow and I." 

e o 

EFFORTS to step up the Associ- 
ated Students' "Campus Cleanup 
Campaign" were speeded last week 
as campaign members tried to squelch 
a fast-becoming popular nickname for 
the Science Building basement snack 
bar. Seems that students have been 
calling it the "Slop Shop." 



BEMOANING the fact that many 
students complain of a lack of pub- 
licity space for their clubs and groups 
and then fail to take advantage of 
the college's many hallway display 
cases, Jan Mowll (rhymes with 
Powell) sits and waits for takers of 
the space in the cases available for 
the asking. A pert brunette advertis- 
ing art major, Jan is responsible for 
many of the attractive displays that 
do appear in the hallways. 



tSuarbsman SPORTS 

Wednesday, March 16. 1955 Page 3 



RICH BANDETTINI. Ram first baseman, who hat been hitting at a .375 rate in 
proctk* 



College Nine Dealt first Los 
By SF State In 9-7 Thriller; 
Rams Play Gators Again Today 



poking revenge after suffering their first loss of the year to 
San Francisco State, 9-7, on March 10, the Ram nine will eYigage 
the strong State club in a rematch this afternoon at the Gators' 

home field. 

After trailing throughout most of the battle, the cohorts of Coach 
Bill Fischer came up with a pair of th ree run ralliesTb challenge 
the State lead, but their last burst 



in the ninth inning came too late 

The State squad has been bolstered 
by outstanding new players, and its 
record of two losses to Cal and Santa 
Clara and a tie with Stanford is de- 



ceptive. 



Santa Clara's centerfielder belted 
a last inning homer to climax a come 
from behind 9-8 victory for his Santa 
Clara Frosh team over the Rams in 
a game on March 12. 

Rich Bandettlni's seventh inning 
single brought in the runs that 
spelled a 5-3 victory Tor the college 
. over Stanford JVs in a previous con- 
test on March 7. 

Following today's SF State game. 
the Rams meet Mission High, St. 
Mary'a College, and the USF JVs 
on successive days, the later contest 
on Saturday. March 19. 

At first base, the weak spot of the 
club, several players are alternating. 
Tom Murphy handles the keystone 
slot in the infield, teaming with fresh- 
man shortstop Booker Jackson, an 
all league selection at Oakland High 
School last year. Bob Quattrln, cap- 
tain of the team. Is the third sacker. 

Leftfielder Ron Rosenberg was the 
leading hitter on the club last season 
with a strong .352 mark, and leads 
the offensive punch of the 1955 group. 
Stan Korich and Ray Vallejo com- 
plete the picket line. 

The Gators of Coach Dick Boyle 
are exceptionally deep in catching. 
The outstanding new player on the 
"55 aggregation is backstop Bill Con- 
ley, who is supported in his role by 
newcomers John Salegni and Phil 

The SF State hurling corps Is 
rounding into form after a shaky 
start. Returning pitchers Joe Heck- 
man and Clint Lee were both winners 
last year, and their experience should 



profit the team this season. Star per- 
former in the throwing department is 
relief specialist Elmer Clawson. who 
fashioned a flawless 4-0 record in 1954 
with an excellent ERA of 1.85. South- 
paw Bob Beach, who hurled the re- 
c e nt Stat e wi n o ver City 



rounds out the twirling staff 

The Rams' attack has been aided 
in spots by poor fielding on the part 
of the opposition, but the pitching has 
shown well this season. Fischer re- 
cently singled out Steve Gallagher 
and Larry Nissim as being partic- 
ularly effective on the mound during 
the practice run. 

Hitting figures include only four 
games, but still show a greatly im- 
proved batting punch over the inept 
marks of a year ago. Second sacker 
Jim Candler leads the parade with 
a sparkling .500 average, followed by 
outfielders Stan Johnson ' (.429) and 
Don DeSurville (400). catcher Ken 
Dito (.384), first baseman Rich Ban- 
dettini (.375). and hot cornerman Bob 
Zucca (.364). 

WAA Basketballers Wm 
Twice At Santa Rosa 

Victory was claimed by nine City 
College Women's Athletic Association 
members on Saturday. March 5, when 
they defeated East Contra Costa 18- 
14 and West Contra Costa 16-13 in 
a basketball sports day held at Santa 
Rosa College. 

Those women from the college who 
participated were: Myrtle Zanco. 
Eldonia Norman, who suffered a 
broken arm in the games; Irene 
Vengahss. Peggy De La Torre Wyo- 
ming Robinson, Norene Phillips 
Barbara Jones. Emily Bell.^nd Missic 
Pitts. L 



College Boxers 
Win 3-2 Victory 
Over USF Pons 

Boxing was once again in the spot- 
light of success on March 3 as the 
Roy Diederichsen coached team de- 
feated the University of San Fran- 
cisco, 3-2, in matches held at the St. 
Ignatius gymnasium. 

Highlight of the evening was the 
methodical pounding of Roger Nunez, 
as the 147 pound fighter punched his 
way to a de cisi ve th i rd roun d to chn i- 
cal knockout over Joe Bondanza. 

In victory, the Ram ringsters ruined 
the return of USF to dual boxing 
competition. The Dons, who are 
coached by Bay Area fight manager 
Joe Carlo, were inactive in the 
squared circle for eight years until 
the recent Far Western Frosh-Junior 
College Tournament. 
jOther results found Al Scialanca 
(155 pounds) defeating Vince De 
Beliis (USF). Ted Floyd (175 pounds) 
scoring a decision over Ron Pimental 
(USF). and Roscoe Jones (139 
pounds) and Tony McFadden (156 
pounds) losing to Jack Roddy and 
Phil O'Brien of USF. 

Sports Stars And 
Films Highlight 
Block SF Meetings 

The college's athletic award's so- 
ciety, Block SF, , will hold its ne xt 
meeting this Friday, March 18, tn 
Room 107 of the men's gymnasium 
during college hour. Bill Fischer, 
sponsor of the group, announced re 
cently. 

This year Block SF, will, as in the 
past, host well known sports per- 
sonalities at coming meetings. 

These sports personalities preside 
at fhe meetings, point out highltght 
action on films which are presented, 
and give tips to the athletes on how 
best to play their sports. 

A visit by George Wolfman. for- 
merly of Mission High School and 
presently University of California 
baseball coach, is planned for the 
near future. 




AMBLINGS 



By Emil Portole 



City Hesitates On 
Using New Fields 



V_/1TH four newHoaseball dia- 
▼▼ monds just a stone's throw 
from the college proper, the Ram 
horsehiders should have large 
turnouts to watch their capers this 
season. That is, if the college, or any- 
one for that matter, is allowed by the 
city to use them. It seems that the 
top brass in concern shy away from 
having teams rip up the infant turf 
so soon after the city's tax money 
has been spent. 

Ram baseball coach. Bill Fischer, 
has been steadily trying to obtain the 
Balboa Park pastures for this col- 
lgse'.s.. use. The success. of his e fforts 
can only be gained with patience. At 
the present, the Rams are taking no 
chances, and they have scheduled al- 
most all of their games at Big Rec. 

Last week the championship round 
of the Pacific Association cage tour- 
nament at Kesar Pavilion was held. 
Strangely familiar names appeared la 
a box score of a team called the S. F. 
Rams, Dave- Davis, TheOpolls Dunn, 
Norman King and Ike Walker were 
among the. high point men of that 
team which eliminated Siirtos A. C 
7r6iTr"fhe running, 87-55. ' 

Best of luck to the S. F. Rams, 
which in reality are the college's cage 
team almost in its entirety, and they 
just might need it when they clash 
with the Olympic Club, which spdrts 
such hoop greats as Ken Sears. Russ 



Lawler, Ron Tomsjc and Nick Ro- 
manoff. 

Bob De Mattei, a student here, re- 
cently stood the bowling pros back on 
their heels when he rolled a neat 617 
series to lead the field in the opening 
rpund of the Chronicle Diamond 
Medal bowling championships held on 
Bagdad lanes. The artful kegler hit 
212, 188 and 217 in his alley antics. 

Stockton CoUege has the dubious 
honor of being the first Junior coUege 
in Northern Calif ornla to Introduce 
rugby to its students, according to 
their coach, Don Hall. At least SO 
enthusiasts signed up for the bruising 
game, which was Introduced mainly 
"for Itudenls ivhollke a contact sport 
not as complex as football." 

The Mustangs are planning to field 
a team in 1956. The only problem is 
to find some institution to compete 
with them. 

San Diego Junior College provided 
the world famed Harlem Globetrot-, 
ters with a day of rest recently, when 
they hosted the clowning cagers in 
their southland retreat amidst 2,000 
spectators. 

So entertained and [ opnl usejj by. Die 

Globetrotter antics of playing "base- 
ball" and "football" on the court, the 
San Diego bucketmen promptly for- 
got their guarding chores and busied 
themselves by wiping aways tears of 
joy as they went down to an all-in- 
fun, 69-34, defeat. -, . 



Ram Trackmen Meet Cal Frosh, 
Oakland At Berkeley Saturday; 
New High Jump ers Bolste r Squad 



Intramural Offers 
Four Sports Here 

Clubs, prganiza'tiohs, veterans and 
individuals who wish to be repre- 
sented in the college's intramural 
program should sign up this week at 
the intramural office in the men's 
gymnasium, intramural director Alex 
Schwarz announced recently. 

Although armed forces veterans are 
not required to enroll in physical edu- 
cation, they are nevertheless urged to 
participate in the intramural sports 
program. 

Touch football, basketball, tennis 
and ping-pong competition take place 
this semester, and will be played on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 3j».m 
to 5 n.«. 



Business Instructor Harry Buttimer Sparkles In Tennis; 
Briaht Met Career Includes National And State Rankings 

^w ■.- m .uo-r, fniifnrnia he is a better I 



In the last stages of preparing for their first regular season meet 
this Saturday, March 19, the Ram trackmen have been finishing 
preliminary trials and are ready for the foot fest with Oakland 
and the California Frosh in the 2:30 meeting at Berkeley. 

Newest member to bolster the group's effectiveness is Bob Arter- 
berry from Washington High. His high jumping skill will assist 
the locals quite ably. Coach Roy 
Burkhead commented, for the smooth 
appearing spiker cleared six feet one 
inch In a regular season attempt dur- 
ing last year's prep activities. 

With the acquisition of Arterberry, 
the squad's standout high jump roster, 
was brought to two in number, Nor- 
man King holding the other spot. 

Injuries and Ineligibilities have al- 
ready plagued the team. Myron Zim- 
merman, a 440 standout, and John 
Apperson. a hurdle expert, have 
turned up with strained muscles and 
may be unable to compete In next 
Saturday's contest. 

Even though the college cindermen 
have been stymied as far as depth is 
concerned, all the available manpower 
will be in good shape for the triangu- 
lar meet, Burkhead said. Good con- 
ditioning will be a must in vying with 
Cal's Frosh. which has dominated 
track scenes for the past eight years, 
and the Oakland club, which has been 
rated as no less than forrth best in 
the coming Big Eight campaign. 

California's Frosh team, relatively 
weak last vrar, boasts one of the best 
squads In the Bay Area this season. 
Mparkplwg of tb*f n>ar dibs should 
be Monte I'pshaw, all • everything 
trackster from Piedmont, who has 
broad Jumped 25-4 and is equally 
ailept •* a hurdler. 



By Bob Chrlsman 

Harry Buttimer's tennis fame 
graces a faculty which bristles 
with football, basketball, track 

and baseball stars. 

Buttimer, who teaches business and 
accounting at the college, has been 
prominent in tennis circles since his 
teen age days. After graduating from 
Lowell High School, he attended the 
University of California, majoring in 
business administration. He received 
his master's degree in this field In 
1945, after entering the college in 
1940. 

Buttimer began his teaching career 
at the college in 1947. and in addi- 
tion to teaching business accounting, 
coached the Ram netmen for two" 
years. ' 

While attending the University of 
' California, he lettered for three years 
la tennis, starring ln collegiate dou- 
bles circles with Tom Brown, a Saa 
Francisco lawyer who Is the sixth 
ranking player In the nation today. 

Although Buttimer is currently 
ranked as the sixth best singles player 



in Northern California, he is a better i 
doubles performer than in singles. | 
rated with partner .Harry Roche as 
the top doubles team in Northern Cal- 
ifornia. 

He plays the typical "big game, j 
following a cannonball serve to the 
net Equipped with an unerring over- 
hand and cat-like volleying reflexes, 
he is most dangerous while at net. 
In 1»4*. his record on the West 
Coast as a tennis star earned- him a 
trip back east to play the tournament 
circuit. Buttimer and his doubles 
partner, Jim Livingstone, garnered a 
ranking of eighth hi the nation aa a 
team, and Buttimer received the high- 
est ranking of his career aa a stogies 
player: thirteenth tn the men's sin- 
By his own words, the affable busi- 
ness instructor's greatest day in ten- 
nis came last May when he defeated 
Seth Peterson and Jack Frost, the 
thirteenth ranking player in the na- 
tion. In one day at the 1954 Pebble 
Beach Tournament, only a week after 
Peterson had defeated Frost In the 
finals of the 1954 California State 
Championship. 




HEAD TRACK COACH Roy IWlaoad. for- 
mer USF football and trod itor. antici- 
pate* a wccouful mowmi for hit Ram 
tractitort in trio Big Eight. 




HARRY BUTTIMER, batinou irritructor ert 
tho collogo, hat an illu»triou$ tonnit carosr 
bohind him, having won numsronf linglot 
and doyblos championihipi. Ho hi ocknowl- 
odgod to hovo tho finest «orvo of any 
player In Northern California and ii a top 
doublet player. 



Golfers Lose To 
USF By One Point 

Preparing for their match against 
Menlo March 18. City College's golf 
team lost a close practice match to 
the University of San Francisco by 
one point. 

Led by USF first man, Joe Fry. 
who placed high in the city golf finals, 
the Rams found themselves outplayed 
but not outclassed as each divoter hit 
in the high 70's or low 80's. 

The match against Menlo, to be 
played on Friday at the California 
Country Club course in Burlingame. 
will find these five men trying to 
bring the Rams into the win column 
for the first time: Dave Watkins, who 
hits in the low seventies consistently 
and Doug Heidom are the first two 
men on the ladder with third and 
fourth places to be settled between 
Dick Kramer and Rich Deny. Fifth 
man is Harlan Hayakawa. 

Jim Carlisle, Mike Evans and Bob 
Fontes are the three men singled out 
by Coach Grover Klemmer as most 
Improved and who will do most to 
help the team thii season. 



College Netters 
Play Stockton's 
Team On Friday 

The Ram netmen will seek their 
third Big Eight Conference tennis vic- 
tory when they challenge the Stock- 
ton Mustangs at Stockton this Friday 
at 2:30. 

Tennis couch Roy Diederichsen will 
oppose the Stockton lineup with Ram 
netmen Les Jacobson, Walt Zoschke, 
Bob Chrlsman. Alan Matsumoto and 
Lee Anderson. 

The college squad .overcame a 
strong obstacle to their Big Eight 
Conference hopes when they defeated 
a powerful College of San Mateo 
team -WatrGolden Gate Park. C1..T 
Vickery won the number one match 
for the Bulldogs, defeating Jacobson, 
6-2, 6-4. Victories by Zoschke, Chris- 
man, Matsumoto, and Anderson 
clinched the match for the college. 

Diederichsen is optimistic about 
this year's Ram squad's chances for 
the Big Eight championship. Last 
year, the college squad finished sec- 
ond, losing only to Modesto, 7-0. 

Modesto's top six players will face 
four year college competition, while 
the remainder of the ladder will play 
in the Big Eight. Ray Samson and 
George Morfeitt, veterans from last 
year's squad, are expected to star for 
the Pirates again this year In the Big 
Eight. 



Volumt 40. No. 4 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH Is. Ittf 



ro$«* 



Spacious Student Union Will House Cafeteria, 
Coffee Shop With New Design, Faster Service 

Limp Legumes 
Out With Special 
H&R Equipment 

By Deane WyUe—v- i 




ARCHITECT S DRAWING of rho M Studont Union Building shows srVuctur. at ii will 
appear wtion computed this May. Patio aroa in ctnttr foreground, wilt bo accessible 
from both the cofeterio. under raised section of roof to loft, and the coffee shop, on 
the r^ht side of the photo. The Romporium, student store, foces to the west one] will 
be erVQpd by path shown in right background. liaised rectangle on roof in center back- 
ground will house special mochinery and air conditioning equipment. Service aroa in 
upper right background will have Phelan Avenue entrance. 



Out Cavalcade 

Exams Cancel 
Club Meetings" 

NO CLUB meetings are sched- 
uled this week because of 
midterms, but clubs will resume 
their social functions next week. 
The Chine**- Students Club is plan- 
ning a skating party for March 25 
at the Oakland Rollerland. 55th and 
Telegraph Streets in Oakland. The 
. party will be held from 10:30 p.m. 
until 1 a.m. Tickets are being told by 
the officers of the club. 

Meetings of the Rally Committee 



Card Saks Reach 

$7055 Mark 
Short Of Saks Goal 

Slow progress is being made 
with the sale of Associated Stu- 
dent Cards, according to Karin 
Walker, AS Card Sales Chairman 
here. Last Thursday it was reported 
that an increase of 104 cards account- 
ing for $520 had been turned in. bring- 
ing the total of sales to date to 1.411 
cards or a total of $7,055. The goal 
set for this semester is 2.090 cards 
are held on Monday and Wednesday 1 or $10,450. 
from 2 to 3 p.m. in Building 2 on the I Actually the increase in sales re- 
West Campus. Membership is open to P° rt «J last w «* is one of «"* largest 
Associated Student Card holders. 



The Hul O Hawaii Club is making 
plans for their Luau on April 23. It 
will be held in the auditorium and 
the admission fee will be $2.50. 

Alpha Phi Omega fraternity -held 
its first pledge meeting at Wawona 
Lodge last Saturday. John Grist pre- 
sided as chairman. 

Phi Beta Kho sorority met with 
Zeta Phi Sigma fraternity recently at 
the home of Don Wilson 

Zeta Chi sorority held their second 
affair recently at the Wawona Club. 
Members of Zeta Chi Sigma served. 

The International Relations Club 
will sponsor a masquerade dance on 



amounts,, turned in since the end of 
the AM.V-AWS card sales contest, 
which was won by the AMS with a 
total of 290 cards, or $1,450. Miss 
Walker stated. —7— 

Friday. April J_ haa been set by 
Mum Walker as the day by which 
card sales must reach the set goal 
without rutting out an important AS 
social function. Miss Walker stated. 
"One of the big social events of the 
AH may hare to be cut out unless all 
AS cards are sold." 

.Graduating students wene reminded 
by Al Kingston. AS president, that 
they wHI be charged $4.50 for caps 
and gowns unless they have AS cards 



March 25. 8 p.m. to 12 midnight. The The Purchase of an AS card wilt also 
Social Hall of the Spreckeis Russell a,,ow ,ho holder to attend the semi- 
Dairy Company. 1717 Mission Street. nnnual SoP" Ba " without cost The 
will be the site. Admission for non- 1 -wing on graduation functions, cap 



members will be 75 cents. 

Guest Speakers lecture 
Criminology Students 

The Criminology Department will 
have several guest speakers this se- 
mester including speakers from the 
District Attorney's offices of San 
Francisco and Santa Clara counties. 
Others are -from the state narcotics ' 
department. Youth Guidance Center, 
San Francisco Police Department, 
and from the Burglary, Robbery and 
Homicide Details 



and gown. Soph Ball and other AS 
j activities amounts to a ppro x imately 
$40.00, Miss Walker said. 

Because of a mix-up in tabulation 
there will be no announcement of 
the woman individual winner of the 
AMS- AWS card sales contest, accord- 
ing to Miss Walker. Emory Ije Bon- 
ville was the high sales man for the| Union, giving students easy access to 



AMS with a total of 109 cards ac- 
counting for $545. The AMS total was 
290 cards and the AWS total was 
212. Total receipts from the contest 
amounted to $2,510. 

Tomorrow at the regular meeting 

of the Student Council at noon in 

room 2A, Rldg. 2 on the west campus. 

Miss Walker will present Rob .lohn- 

Eighty-flve new students enrolled iff son, AWS president, with the perpet- 



the spring--*emester. One hundred 
forty-nine continuing students bring 
. the total to 234 this semester and 
high interest rri the criminology 
course prevented 54 students from 
getting intoaj single criminology 
class becauseof shortage of space. 
Mr. Fitzgerald, head of the depart- 
ment, said. 

There -are 23 campus police— 11 of 
these are new. They have organized 
two pistol teams -four men in each 
team— and will compete in the na- 
tional matches in Oakland against the 
country's best. They compete in San 
Mateo March 20. 



Although X-rays are similar to 
those of light, they are thousands of 
times shorter. 



mi I trophy which goes to the winner 
of the semi-annual AMS-AWS card 
sales contest. Johnson in turn will 
present kVRonvillc with the individ- 
ual winner's trophy. 

At the last count a total of 679 AS 
cards are left to be sold before the 
"goal of 2.090 cards is reached. The 
cards, which allow parking on the 
west campus, free cap and gowns for 
graduating students, and admission 
without cost to the Soph Ball and 
other AS activities may be purchased 
for $5.00 at the Student Bank, 
Science Building room 188. ■ . . 



Don't like soggy vegetables? 
Just one of many features of 
the new Student Union Building 
here will be the elimination of 
the old legume steam chests used in 
the west campus cafeteria in favor 
of steam-jacketed kettles that will 
prepare vegetables and other foods in 
small amounts as needed. 

The spacious building now being 
completed south T of the Science Build- 
ing will house all Hotel and Restau- 
rant department operations, including 
a modern cafeteria and a separate 
coffee shop with fountain service. 

In addition to non-soggy vegeta 
that look and taste better, students 
will be able to get complete food serv- 
ice in nearly half the time It now 
takes to wait out the cafeteria line 
in rush hours. A new "open square" 
design will permit hungry butchers to 
go to any section of the food counter, 
rather than start at the end of a long 
line even for one or two items. 

All new equipment is being installed 
in the structure, including special 
plastic-topped tables and chairs in 
the cafeteria and coffee shop. An open 
.patio entered through the coffee shop 
will offer space for leisurely meals 
on warm days. 

There will be two levels in the new 
building. A classroom and storage 
rooms will occupy lower level space, 
with upper level area being taken by 
the large cafeteria and coffee shop, 
kitchens, food preparation areas and 
a pastry shop. 

On the west side of the structure 
the Ramporium. student bookstore 
presently on the west campus, will 
be located, along with several offices. 

Full occupation of the Student 
Union Building is scheduled for the 
start of the Fall semester in Septem- 
ber. Construction is scheduled to be 
finished in May. General contractor 
is the Ira H. Larson Construction 
Company of San Francisco. Architect 
Milton T. Pflueger. Cloud Hall de- 
signer, also blueprinted the cafeteria 
building. 

Plans are already being made for 
exp an s io n of the building. Pra vision 
has been made in present construc- 
tion to allow for an annex to the 
west. Funds for this purpose will be 
requested in a bond issue this Novem- 
ber. The proposed addition would con- 
tain classrooms, several small rooms 
for group meetings, a large room for 
college conventions and other educa- 
tional groups and student government 
offices. 

Until the time that the addition 
is completed, some Hotel and Res- 
taurant classes will be held in six 
portable buildings, to be located im- 
mediately east of the Student Union. 
Student government offices will also 
be moved to the bungalows; which 
are being moved from a discontinued 
elementary school. 

With the close of the'west campus 
Cafeteria and fountain in June, stu- 
dent parking will also be transferred 
to an area to the east of the Student 



Sunday Musk Course 
Conducted By 



Meyer M. Cahn, director of in- 
strumental music here, Is conduct- 
ing a radio coarse in music appre- 
ciation called "Making Music" over 
station KSFO from 9:15 to 10:15 
every Sunday evening. 

The thirteen week series, started 
on February 20, Includes a relaxing 
format of all types of music with 
informative lectures given by Cahn 
to aid in the understanding of the 
proceedings. Students may even 
earn- one unit of college credit for 
following these programs and pass- 
ing examinations based on them. 



New System Helps 
CAB Meetings 



With a new master charter system 
and another successful club day be- 
hind them, the Club Activities Board 
here hopes to step up representation 
at board meetings to the near 1Q0 
percent mark, according to Robin 
Dunn, group sponsor. 

Under the new charter sj.stem. each 
club turning Tn a petition wTl! reWlve 
a printed certificate indicating recog- 
nition as 'an official campus organiza- 
tion. One copy of the certificate will 
go to the club president and the sec- 
ond will be put on display in the 
Seienee Building show case along 
with the master charter. 

Requirements for a group name on 
the master charter, Dunn said, are 
representation at all CAB meetings, 
a list of club members and their As- 
sociated Student card numbers and a 
petition signed by the club president 
and faculty sponsor 

Uf the 43 clubs here, he continued. 

26 of these have handed in their peti- 
tions. Clubs officially recognized are 
as follows: Canterbury Club, Chinese* 
Students Club. Horticulture Society. 
Lutheran Club, Masonic Club, Hui O 
Hawaii, Alpha Gamma Sigma. Alpha 
Phi Omega, Forum, Hotel and Res- 
taurant Society, A Cappella Choir, 
Mens Glee Club, Phi Rho Pi, Alpha 
Phi Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Delta, Beta 
Tau. Gamma Phi Ypsilon. Kappa Rho. 
Lambda Phi. Phi Beta Delta, Tau Chi 
Sigma. Alpha Lambda Chi. Delta Psi. 
Kappa Phi. Phi Beta Rho and Theta 
Tau. 



Women Choose 
Blossom Time 
For Tea Theme 

Blossom Time is the theme 
for the semi-annual Associated 
Women Student's Tea and Fash- 
ion Show to be held here on 
March 30, Tookie Radillo, AWS presi- 
dent, announced last week. 

Women students from San Fran- 
cisco high schools have been invited 
to attend along with AS women stu- 
dents here. 1 

The Jay Vee Shop of 250 West Por- 
tal Avenue will sponsor the show. 
Helene Montrose will act as commen- 
tator, Miss Radillo added. 
- Models for the fashion show are: 
Barbara Batmale, AUie Green, Kay 
Griffin, Pat Harris, Yvonne MacFai- 
lin, Mary Lou Reidy, Marilyn Wil- 
liamson and Judy Wills. 

AWS participation in the event is 
as follows: Mary Daley and Judy 
Wills, Invitations; Kay Griffin, hostess 
committee; Joan Rettus, food; Kami 
Walker and Amy Lee, decorations; 
Lois Mantel, models; Joyce Weaver 
and Lee Carol Lombard, set-up; Caro- 
lyn Fisher, programs; Claudia Speet- 
sen, registration, and Connie Pans ga- 
bs. »U«H...p | i 

.More than one thousand student- 
are expected at the affair, which will 
honor high school seniors and ac- 
quaint them with the college. 

Final Deadline For 
Forum Magazine Copy 
Set For April Fourth 

Students capable of writing saUti. 

cal or humorous material are espe- 
cially encouraged by Forum sponspi 
Catherine Conholy to turn in material 
to the college's literary magazine. 
Deadline for all copy is April 4. 

Some vacancies exist on the staff 
of the 20 year old magazine , for stu- 
dents interested in advertising, edit 
torial or publicity work. Forum meet- 
ings are in C222 during college hour. 

Members of the Forum committer 
who have been prominent in assist- 
ing Editor-in-Chief Edwin Brush are 
Helen Brewer, Melbourne Lockey, 
Dorothy Rader and Margaret Shour 

Material for the Forum should be 
typed with double spacing, on 8U by 
11 inch paper. Miss Connoly added. 



The first grizzly bear captured 
from the wild was "*'Jennie" which 
has been on exhibition in City Park 
Zoo, Denver, Colorado, since 1903. 



the new building and to other campus 
areas. 

Everett Honor Students 
Visit Here Wednesday 

Sixty honor students from Everett 
Junior High School have been invited 
to" visit the college on Wednesday, 
March 23, according to Mary Golding. 
dean of women here. 

Along with the Scholarship Society 
Sponsor, Betty Scanlon, the group 
will be guided throughout the col- 
lege by women students selected by 
Marion Cheader, Associated Student 
vice president. The group will visit 
as many departments as possible and 
are to receive catalogs and literature 
to further acquaint them with the 
college. 

This visit is in accordance with a 
current movement in the public 
schools of the city to encourage the 
students at the earliest possible age 
to think about their college careers 
and to begin making plans for them, 
Dean Golding stated. 



$16,000 In Budget Appropriations 
Submitted To Student Council Here 

A total of $15,966 54 has been recommended for the expenditures 
for campus activities, according to the finance report released bv 
Bill Cirimele. Finance Committee chairman, to the Student Council 
Tuesday. March 8, for its approval. 

One thousand dollars was recommended for the A Cappella 
Choir. $206.25 for Alpha Gamma Sigma, $350 for Band and Orches- 
tra, $400 for graduation. $600 for dra- 



Photo Department 
Selects Models 

Selections are being made for mod- 
els for the Photography Department. 
Emmett Smith, photography instruc- 
tor here at the college announced last 
week. Already chosen are Sonia Cor- 
dero. Barbara Jo Dove, Marilyn John- 
son. Ruffina Martin, Susan Martinscn 
and Joy Place. ___ ___ _ — 

■ Certain basic requirements are nec- 
essary in making a selection. The 
women should be photogenic, with in- 
teresting facial plans, a slender figure 
and an ability to pose with ease and 
emotion. 

Models who show ability may have 
an opportunity for motion picture 
work at'the college. In addition stu- 
dents posing receive a free copy of 
their pictures. 

Hours for modeling are from 2 p.m. 
to 5 p m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. 
Additional posing is with the adver- 
tising photography class on Mondays 
and Wednesdays from 9 a.m. to 12 
noon. Although women are preferred, 
men who are interested may contact 
Smith in Building Nine. 

The photography class, in conjunc- 
tion with the Drama Department, is 
now in the process of filming a 16mm 
sound movie, according to Bev Pas- 
qualetti, photography instructor here. 

This group meets for three hours 
at night in the. auditorium where they 
go through rehearsals, camera set-ups 
and dry runs. 



In Greek mythology, a monster 
with the body of a horse with should- 
ers and head of a man was called a 
centaur. 



matics. $175 for the Rally Committee. 
MOO for the sophomore class. $376.33 
for the freshman class, $400 for the, 
Campus Police, $325 for Phi Rho Phi. 
$500 for the handbook. $450 for 
Forum Magazine, and $162 for the 
Social Committee. This makes a total 
of $5,344.60 recommended for co- 
educational activities. 

Under the heading of miscellaneous. 
$2,277 was recommended: $150.00 lot 
administration. $400 for the Control- 
ler, $25 for the Dean of Men, $25 for 
the Dean of Women, $900 for the 
Executive Council. $600 for the Pub- 
licity Committee, and $177 for the 
Club Activities Board. 

For men's activities $4,097.78 will 
be needed. This includes $300 for the 
Associated Men Students. $190 for 
the Men's Olee Club, $300 for the 
physical education department. 
$383.78 for Intramural sports, $214 
for the boxing team, $900 for the 
baseball team. $950 for the track 
team, $330 for the tennis team, $400 
for the basketball team, and $250 for 
the golf team. 

For "women's activities $600 will be 
needed: $300 for the Associated 
Women Students and $300 for the 
Women's Athletic Association. 

For publications, $3,647.16 was 
recommended for The Guardsman. 

An estimated Income of $17,109 is 
expected from all sources. $7,000 to) 
expected from the bookstore, $2,878 
from the reserve fund, $800 from the 
vending machines, $280 from the 
drama productions. $800 from miscel- 
laneous sports, $250 from the Mardi 
Oras, and $8,000, from the card sales. 

Originally $23,025.35 was requested 
by the college organizations, but 
$7,158.81 was deleted by the Finance 
Committee, resulting in the present 
total of $15,966.54. 



r" iiy»ii< 



Counterpoint 

Religions On 
Campus Meet 
Student Needs 




Official Publication of the Associated Students of City College of San Francisco 



College Hour Schedule 

8 o'clock clossoi— 8:10 to 1:50 

9 o'clock cloitst— 9:00 to 9:40 

10 o'clock closs.s— 9:50 to 10:30 
• College Hour— 10:40 to 11:20 

11 o'clock classes— 11:30 to 12:10 

12 o'clock closs.s— 12:20 to 1:00 



VOLUME 49 



SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA — WEDNESDAY. MARCH $3. 19S5 



NUMRIR 5 



By Bev Swope 

THE passage of Lent inspires 
some serious thought. No 
doubt most of us believe in a 
God and follow a religious belief 
—in our private lives. But how many 
individuals publicly practice their 

faith? 

In our opinion, religion Is as much 
a part of everyday college life as It 
Is a definite part of home life. For 
example, friendships demand a basis 
of shared thoughts and interests. 
What more unifying interest can be 
found than in similar religious view- 
points? This is only one reason why 
religious clubs are important. 

No matter to what faith a student 
belongs the college offers a religious 
group for him. 

The Canterbury" Club and sponsor 
Katherine Pedley welcome students 
of the Episcopal faith and other in- 
terested students. The club has a 
national charter and is a branch of 
the~riati6"T» al ChiiUmuuij Club. S o c ial 
activities such as turkey dinners and 
snow trips are part of the fun. 

The Newman Club is the Catholic 
organization on campus and is also 
open to all interested students of 
other denominations. Activities of this 
group include meetings twice each 
month at St. Emydius Hall, Jules and 
De Montford streets, plus a Com- 
munion breakfast, a college dance 
and many other social functions, such 
as the St. Patrick's ce le b r a t io n Jasl 
Thursday night. John Selig advises 
the- gro u p , nfld Father Edward-Casey • 
rs club chaplain. 

Studv of the Bible is the prima rv 
purpose of the Collegiate Christian 
Fellowship. This club Is non-denomi- 
national and presently Includes stu- 
dents of almost every race, creed and 
nationality. Howard Schoon sponsors 
the group's many activities. It Is also 
■Hsocteted with the Inter-Vnrslty 
Christian Fellowship In colleges and 
universities throughout the Inlted 

SUbs. 

Michael Zarchin is the adviser to 
the Hillel Foundation, which readily 
welcomes all students or the Jewish 

faith. 

The Lutheran Club conducts a 
weekly discussion group under the' 
supervision of group sponsor Manford 
Mueller The club meets during col- 
lege hour. 

With atheism and communism so 
much in the limelight these days, re- 
ligious faith must not take a back 
seat. Such an impressive list of re- 
ligious groups on campus is a stimulus 
for every student to practice his faith 
and participate in one of them. 

Students Pkked 
For H&R Tour 

Selected for the Hotel and Restau- 
rant department's upcoming Annual 
Spring Trip from April 12 to 19 were 
Antonio Albini. Marvin Alldaffer, 
Joseph Herley, Donald Giovannoni, 
Leonard Lucich. James Morrison. 
Barbara Pope and Robert Van Lief- 
feringen 

Chosen fop the sought-after honor 
of going on the trip because ofelass 
work, leadership and ability to repre- 
sent the Hotel and Restaurant, So- 
ciety, the students will visit hotels 
and restaurants in Monterey. Sdnta 
Barbara. Los Angeles, Palm Springs 
and Fresno. 

While on the seven-day excursion, 
the students will be accompanied by 
Acting Chairman Wendell Muntz of 
the HAR department, and Dean of 
Henri - Professional Courses, l>ours 
Batmale. 

Sponsor of the annual trip, held 
continuously since 1939, is the Cali- 
fornia Northern Hotel Association, 
providing the all-expense-paid Hotel 
and Restaurant tour each year with 
the assistance of the Southern Cali- 
fornia Hotel Association, which will 
host the students during their three- 
day stay in Los Angeles, 

During the trip the students wUI 
visit approximately $0 restaurants In 
Southern California. 

Competition for, the privilege of go- 
ing on the annual educational vaca- 
tion is always high, especially this 
year, with a total of 34 fourth semes- 
ter HAR students eligible. The eight 
students final l>«sejgc»ed to go on the 
trip were chosen not only by their 
fellow students but also by all the 
members of the HAR department 
faculty. _ 



, Leong Win 
Square And Circle 
Scholarship Award 

Amy Lee and Edward Leong 
were named winners of the 
Square and Circle scholarships, 
at an award committee meeting 
held last week, according to Mary 
Golding, dean of women here. 

Miss l^e is Treasurer of the As- 
sociated Women Students arid a mem- 
ber of the Sophomore Council. She 
has served as Vice-President of the 
Chinese Students Club and as Secre- 
tary of the Club Activities Board. She 
pjans to l>eeome a teacher and upon 
completion of her studies here she 
will enter San Francisco State Col- 



Northern California Regiona 
Conference Delegates Pass 
4 Resolutions, Constitution 

Four resolutions and a new constitution were passed by the 
Northern Section, California Junior College Student Government 
Association in their regional conference, co-sponsored by College of 
San Mateo and Menlo College and held at San Mateo on March 12. 

The resolutions and constitution will be submitted to the Gen- 
eral Assembly and workshops of the CJCSGA state conference, to 

be held at Riverside on April 21-23 



lege. 

Leong. a graduate of Commerce 
EtrRk School, is a pre-dental major 
now in his second semester. He is a 
life member of the California Scholar- 
ship Federation and a member of the 
Chinese Student Club here. Active in 
Chinese community affairs, he serves 
at the YMCA and Recreation house. 
He plans on eventually going to China 
to do what he can toward fusing the 
si a n.la ids of living of the Chinese 



Th ese-awards were instit u ted by a 
group oi Chinese businesswomen and 
were made available forthe first time 
this semester The winners will each 
receive $125 and an Associated Stu- 
dent card. 

Copy Good But 
Forum Needs 
More By April 4 

Excellent copy has been turned in 
to The Forum, traditional college 
magazine of student writing, but more 
is needed, according to Catherine 
Connolly, Forum sponsor. April 4 has 
been set as deadline for the magazine 
copy, and plans call for distribution 
during the week' before finals. 

Manuscripts are chosen by vote of 
the 22-member Forum committee 
FacTf member assigns a letter grade 
To manuscripts, and results are tallied 
the same way a student figures his 
grade point average. Paper patches 
are placed over the author's name 
during judging to insure objectivity 

Contributions to Forum, not to ex- 
ceed 1500 words in length, should be 
typed with double spacing on plain 
white paper. They should be turned 
in to Miss Connolly in C331A. Ma- 
terial that is humorous or satirical, 
but not sarcastic, is especially desired. 

Prominent members of the Forum 
committee are Edwin Brush, editor 
in-chief. Al Argo. Earl Hess, Jack 
Ivoscotoff. Dorothy Rader. Joanne 
Thor and Allen WcndrofT. 



New Deal' Will 
Be Instituted At 
College 

In the interests of increasing 
college spirit at rallies, a "New 
Deal" will be initiated at the 
track rally this Friday by the 
college sororities, fraternities and 
clubs, according to Glenn Allen, Rally 
commissioner here. 

During the college hour this Friday 
and again during the April 19 college 
hour, a contest will be held to deter- 
mine the best of several five-minute 
revue* awl skits to be p r ese nt e d by 
the college sororities, fraternities VPA 
clubs. 

Two winners, one trom each college 
hour contest, will be d. t. nnmed by 
an applause meter and will be eligible 
lOf a final cont' Ml 

Inning the June 3 college hour, the 
final contest will Ik- held with the t«.» 
winners in competition. Allen said. 
and first ^»nd second place trophies 
will be awarded to the final winners 
as determined once again by the ap- 
plause meter. 

Much college intrust and turnout 
for the "New Deal" is expected by 
the Rally Committee Allen added 
that the group hopeiuiiy anticipates 
the establishing .or the "New Deal' 
, regular senrt^annuaf college 
event 

College hours will be held each Fri- 
day this semester except on April 8. 
May 6. and June 10 and 17 because of 



Two of the resolutions were passed 
by the general consent of the General 
Assembly, presided over by A I Bolt 
of San Mateo, and the proposed con- 
stitution was passed unanimously 
without being read. The .other two 
resolutions were vigorously discussed 
at length'.. - , 
~| f lff' t wo to nt r ovo i ' i i iis i ron li it i rinn 



finals weeks. 




passed were the following: 

1. A resolution supporting public 
school teacher* and their right to 
complete freedom of political activity, 
and in effect condemning the hoard* 
of education of the communities in- 
volved in the ruling restricting arrive 
politic* among instructors, wass sub- 
mitted by the Student «Jo\ eminent 
Workshop. Al Kingston. Associated 
student president here, put the eol- 
legc tin recited as against tile resolu- 
tion, but »IU>r rapid discussion it was 
passed. 

2. A resolution supporting lira bill 
now before the State Assembly which. 
if passed, would gi\e each public two- 
year college the tight f6 make the 
purchasing of a student body card 

mandatory \<a> inortght forward by 
the Finance W o r ksh op, Tins bill was 
Rtrongl) supported bv the college and 
passed despite 'scattered but ve- 
hement opposition. 

Other resolutions passed were as 
follow s: 

I. A resolution, to l-c brought la-fore 
the state convention for fin.1l approv- 
al, suggesting that all member col- 
leges honor Associated- Student cards 
of other members at athletic events 
and other similar -affairs hv a sub- 
stantial reduction, in admission price 
and or other benefits This- move, pre- 
sented by the Athletics Workshop, 
was slightly confused, bttt-was passed' 
And pre - ftn al* and! with- -g enera l consen t! of the body 

I when finally straightened <>ut 

t. A resolution, suggested by the 
i Publications Workshop, suggesting 
i that each activity represented by a 
1 workshop in each member college 
: compile, at the end of each semester. 
I a report on some of tlic problems en- 
j countered and, if possible, the solu- 
tions to the problems. The report 
would he sent to the hosting college 
of the next regional conference, and 
to each of the other memlxrs of Ihe 
N'SCJCSGA In this way some of the 
piohlems could be solved in advance. 
The new constitution was worked 
on by a committee, with representa- 
tives from IS of the 22 member col- 
leges, until late on the evening pre- 
ceding the convention. Marion Chea- 
der, AS vice-president h«re and sec- 
retary of the Constitution Workshop, 
received special praise from work- 
shop chairman Alan Milner, of Santa 
Rosa, when he presented the consti- 
tution to the General Aswemhly. 

Workshops were Student. Govern- 
ment, Constitution, Rallies and As- 
semblies, Associated Women Stu- 
dents. Associated Men Students, Ath- 
letics. Finance. Public Relations- 
Publications, and Campus Organiza- 
tions. 



AWS Holds Annual 
Tea And Fashion 
Show Next Week 

Senior women students from 
San Francisco high schools have 
been invited to attend the Asso- 
ciated Women Student tea and 
fashion show which will be held 
Wednesday from 2:30 to 4 p.m. Tea 
will be served in the student lounge 
with the fashion show taking place 
in the ' auditorium, according to 
Tookie Radillo. AWS president. 

All women student* at the college 
are also invited to attend the semi- 
annual altair. Miss Radillo added? 

Paattom will lie provided by The 
.lav vee Shop of 250 Wesf Portal Ave- 
nue, who are sponsoring the show for 
tfte f ifS T tlr r lt'. A ll anay wf aH e r ne on - 
dresses. sportswear, evening attire 
and summer clothes w ill be presented. 
Miss Radillo added 

Helen Montrose, a business admin- 
istration major here, will be fashion 
commentator. Miss Montrose is a for- 
mer San Francisco fashion model, 
fashion ctKtrdlnator and show com- 
mentator, and has had experience in 
New York. I'aris and London. 

Dsesrsttona lor the affair will be 
centered around Ihe theme Blossom 



Free Passes Given 
For Opera Ushering 

Tickets to see performances at the 
WSI Memorial Opera House and Chrk 
Auditorium may be obtained In ex- 
change for ushering at the events, 
according to Mary Golding, dead of 
women here. '' 

Passes may be secured in DSSS 
Goiding's office on the first floor of 
the Science Building. Usually, six per- 
sons are needed, for each event and 
they are required to usher for an hour 
and a half. • 



Time with an Oriental touch added 
Miss Radillo said. 

M.nlels for the rashion show are 
Kav (.rillin. Alpha L.iiiiImI.i Chi; Shir- 
ley Downing. Helta I'sl; Barbara Rat- 
male. Kappa Phi; Jodv Wilson. Phi 
He I a Rho; AUie tireen. Theta Tau; 
Ruth Wolfe, /.eta Chi; Yvonne Mac- 
Farland. Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion; I'at Harris. Nancy King. ■!•> 
dleneher. Melanle Mead and Judy 
Wills, non-sorority. Alternate models 
are Anne < anellos and Emily Ar- 
ehllles. r 

Committees for the event are as 
follows: invitations, Mary Daley and 
.Judy Wills, hostess. Kay Griffin and 
Pat Baroni; food. Joan Rettus: deco- 
rations. Karin Walker and Amy Lee; 
models. Ix>is Mantel; programs, Caro- 
lyn Fisher; registration. Darrolyn 
Donnelly and Donna Gilbert; and 
clean. -up. Connie Panagakis. 

Music Department 
Plans Jazz Concert 

To elaborate on an already widely 
recognized program of music study 
offered at the college, music enthu- 
siasts here are exploring the possibil- 
ities of holding a jazz concert called 
Jazz at City College, comparable to 
the world famed Jazz at the Philhar- 
monic affair, Henry Stroughter, hand 
manager here, said recently. 

Although the concert is only in the 
idea stage, the college musicians are 
endeavoring to gather non - band 
members here in order to obtain the 
best possible material for the per- 
formance, because many good mu- 
sicians are unable to take the band 
courses offered at the college. 

The concert would probably be held 
in the auditorium and last about 
three hours. Stroughter remarked. It 
would probably be the first student 
managed performance of its kind of- 
fered at any two-year college, or any 
unlvecsity for that matter, he said. 

As a whole, the idea was endorsed 
quite favorably by Meyer M. Cahn. 
instructor of instrumental music here 



AS Funds Buy New Choir Robes 



AMONG STAFF MEMBERS of Ths Forvm, coMsgs Irtsrory mogoims, or* (Uft to 
right) Joans* Trier, Alas WondrorT, managing •Sitor, and Edwin Ifudi. oditof. Dead- 
line far Forvm copy so* baas *»♦ for AprU 4, and manutcrlptt will bo cfieton by tb* 
22 mambar cammittoo.— Gsjordrmon Wiata by Horry Gorman. 



After almost a year of patient 
waiting, the A Cappella Choir and 
Choir Director Robert Morton have 
been allotted S900 by the Associa- 
ted Students for the purchase of 
new robes and stoles. 

Needed since the choir began to 
experience growing pains a year 
ago. the robes, already purchased, 
will be used by the women members 
of the choir, and will be of a soft 
grey material with maroon stoles 
In contrast to the maroon robes 
with grey stoles worn by the men 
singers. 

Contrasting colors of the robes 
is because the choir already pos- 



sessed robes in two different shades 
of maroon. 

First concert which the choir will 
give bedecked In their new outfits 
will be at the Presidio with the 
Sixth Army Rand. On either May - 
8 or 22 the choir will sing at the 
First Congregational Church, Post 
and Mason Streets. 

Allotted a total of $1,000 by the 
Associated Students, the budget Is 
$700 larger than the choir's usual 
$2.50 to $350 allotment, and almost 
all of the overshte sum is being 
spent for the much needed robes 
and stoles. 

Arrival of the robes is expected 
on or about May 4. 






MM 






tClje (^UarbSmatt Editorial Page 



£>A<> 




• Official Weekly Publication of the Associated Students 

Qty. College of San Francisco _ , _ ' ■ 



Volum. 40, No. S 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23. 1955 



Pag. 2 



Student Spirit Indicated By 
Poor Rally Attendance Here 

ONE of the worst showings that the students of the college have 
made in recent years was at the intended baseball rally_ here 
on March 1 1 . The support shown was definitely no indication of the 
kind of spirit that the college should show. 

Of approximately 5,000 day students enrolled here, the highest 
count taken. at the rally totalled 100, and this is a generous estimate 
that probably includes the entire- baseball team, the entertainers, 
the rally committee, and the several campus police officers on duty. 

By no stretch of the imagination can this be called good attend- 
ance. When less than two per cent of the total student body attends 
a rally to support one of the college's athletic teams, that is a poor 
commentary on campus spirit. . 

The record of the Ram baseball team, to this date, indicates a 
strong squad for the upcoming season, one of the strongest the col- 
lege has fielded in recent years. Every position is well handled, 
and apparently the only thing needed to make the club a cham- 
p i o n'ahip contender in s tud e nt sup po rt . 




There have been some complaints that the rally was not well 
enough publicized; and that "no one knew about it." Several an- 
nouncements of, the, event were made, and there were certainly 
more than 100 students on campus who were aware of the rally. 

The effect on the baseball team and the entertainers who ap- 
peared was a disheartening one. to say the least. Entertainment 
was provided by members of the cast of The Silver Whistle, the 
Little Theater's production at that time. Acting to rows of empty 
seats can be awfully discouraging, especially after the crowded 
houses that the comedy itself played to. 

This is one isolated example, but similar incidents are all too 
common. The spirit is undoubtedly there, but so far it has not been 
completely Unearthed. 

Every member of the student body, especially each member of 
the Associated Students, must support the college's social functions 
if those affairs are to* attain anything near success. Shocking and 
disappointing scenes like the baseball rally must be scarce if the 
college is to be able to continue the fine program of activities now 
in existence. 

Only the students can generate the spirit necessary to the life of 
any college, and they cannot be forced to take an active part in 
social events. Only a real interest in the college will save the 
uniquely student-regulated activities program that we now boast. 



TkSpectator 



By Bob Chrismon 

HOLLYWOOD'S development 
of .wide screen^ techniques 
and new sound effects marks an 
improvement in the production 
of movies. 

By using oversized screens, the 
state of empathy in which the audi- 
ence is suspended is heightened. For 
any novel, play or movie to be suc- 
cessful, the audience must suspend 
it>! sense of reality and yield to the 
action presented in the work. In a 
novel the plot, action and characteri- 
/ation must be realistic, and the same 
is true of a play, or else the viewer's 
sense of realism cannot yield to the 
synthesis of the work. 

la a movie, the audlrnre Is con- 
cerned with the content but Is also 
interrsted In the technique. For a 
movie to be successful, the viewer 
must feel that he Is there, on the 
spot, watching the action presented. 
This sense of realism can be attained 
through the content of the movie, 
which la occasionally the case, or the 
use nf technical devices. 

Stereophonic sound and attempts 
at three-dimensional movies are being 
used now. During the presentation of 
The Robe, in addition to staring at 

Guardsman Stall — Spring, ld55 

n«w»paptr of th« Aitociat«d 
tud«nh. published •aeh Wednesday during H* 



Technical Advances Aid 
Improvement Of Movies 



(Official rtvdent 
Students, pvbliinc 
college rear with ftte •■caption of holiday and 



ho 






vocofiont, bv students In trie journoliimnewjpaper 
production deportment of City College of San 
Francisco. Editorial office. 104, Science luilding, 
telephone JU 7-1771, eiteniion «.) 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF OAIL ALLAN MOSS 

ASSOCIATE EOITOH Ooone Wells 

MANAGING EOITOS So* Swope 

ASS T. MANAGING EOITO* Corolyn Riser 

NEWS EDITOR W. C loldenweck 

FEATURE EDITOR Dolorei Staffers 

SPORTS EDITOR »ob Chrlimon 

STAFF EDITOR Joan Anderson 

EOITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Foul Oirord. Dove Boar. 

therese (ryckta. Emil Portal*, Clark Smith. 
REPORTERS: Mel Aulrpd, Don loll, Mike Serger. 
Jomes Hickoy. Mary Jonei. Sob Jonas. Antoinette 
Mannina Miriuya Ohno. Joan Wilton. 
CUI REPORTERS: Gary Alenander, Mario Cowulo, 
Stuart Chase, Danny Delman, Robert Kauth, 
Marion Po«fki»wicj. Martha Rowlay, Ralph 
Thomas Robbie Williams, Martha Goldsmith. 
fHOTOOtAPHERS: Jofcn Oea, estet; Harry Gor- 
man George Wong. Glenn Allen Williom Ham- 
ilton. Arlatta Irvnson, Norman Irunson, Robert 
Fried, Michael Kotintki. 

Faculty AdrlW .. . -- -r - J .— " 

Member Associated Collegiate rYsss 
I IN If 



Victor Mature'* anguish-gritted teeth 
face to face, the viewer also heard 
music in the background— literally In 
the background, for loud speakers 
were situated in the rear of the the- 
ater, as well as in different places 
on the stage. 

This placing of the sound in differ- 
ent places is as the sound would be 
located in actual circumstances. 

Naturally, the wide screens in- 
crease the realism of the movie, for 
their greater size surrounds the 
viewer so that he hr looking up and 
out into the action, rather than upon 
or at the action, as waa the case with 
the old. smaller movies. 

The pioneers of realistic wide 
screens used now were the polaroid 
glaases type of three dimension mo- 
vies, but The House of Waa took care 
of this technique, which was surreal- 
istic rather than realistic. 

Another step towards greater real- 
ism by Hollywood is the use of tech- 
nicolor In more productions. Five 
years ago technicolor was reserved 
for "epics'' but now a third rate 
movie is often put in color to induce 
a larger audience. 

Some of the deeper productions 
have been put in technicolor, but 
Hollywood has exercised discretion 
artistically in using color. Stark, so- 
ber films are put in black and white. 
Two of the best movies in the last 
three years have been in black and 
white: High Noon and From Here to 
Eternity. On The Waterfront and The 
Country Girl are also in black and 
white. 

Both On The Waterfront and The 
Country Girl are being boomed Tor 
best movie of the year Oscars. Water- 
front has received one such award 
already, from a British film guild. 
Such Alms which include A Streetcar 
Named Desire and Death Of A Sales- 
man, are documentarily realistic in 
context, an effect heightened by 
black and white film. 

By using larger screens, high-fidel- 
ity sound, and color, Hollywood has 
attained greater realism in their mo- 
vies. The only thing left for them to 
do now is make a good one. 



ShlllS \l liilllltllllll 

[By Decme Wylie 

NCUUNlCij^.HeMiJnAletter 
last week to Karin Walker, 
Associated Student Card Sales 
chairman, the downtown Para- 
mount Theater went to considerable 
length to explain that information on 
the back of current AS cards, stating 
that holders get a percentage dis- 
count at the theater, was in error 
and caused confusion. 

The Paramount claimed that in- 
stead of a discount, it allowed stu- 
dents here to buy a junior ticket at 
a price much less than adult admis- 
sion. The letter went on to say, how- 
ever, that junior prices- had been dis- 
continued some months before. Sorry, 
students will have to purchase adult 
tickets. No more confusion. 



RISING RAPIDLY 

LP record sales is a disc called "The 
Investigator." originally a sharp radio 
satire broadcast by the Canadian 
Broadcasting Company and now sold 
under a "Discuriosities" label. 

Written by Reuben Shipp, a writer 
who was quizzed by a congressional 
investigating' committee. "The In- 
vestigator" is a story of events that 
take place when a rather well-known 
Senator leaves this earth and goes 
'^up- th e r o r" — , 

Involved and Investigated in the 




PROFESSOR FRANK BAXTER (standing) broadcasts oyer stotion KQEO from .radios 
in the John O'Connell Trod* School on Horrison Street. Trie educotioeol series includes 
programs on general health, psychology, and Shakespeare. Facing the audience is 
James Day, stotion manager. JZ, 



record are such personages as Thom- 
as Jefferson. Abraham Lincoln. John 
Milton. J. S. Bach and Frederic 
Chopin. Also included are 10 or '20 
men named Karl Marx. Acting is ex- 
cellent and dialogue is wonderful. If s 
worth several listens. 

e e e 

AN ITEM in last week's Guards- 
man uesci lueu now moro i/epai i- 
ment models are selected, and listed 
a few "basic requirements" of model 
selection: "The women should be 
photogenic, with interesting facial 
plans ..." 

Plans for modeling, it's hoped 

e e e 

EXPOSE': Tookie Radillo. AWS 
president here, often receives com- 
ments on her unusual nickname, 
which was bestowed upon her by her 
grandmother, who borrowed It from 
an old Spanish lullaby. Her full name 
has a lulling quality also: Clementina 
Manuela Stmone Radillo. 

Take Corii 

Bulletin Ad Has 
Sennett Touch 

Mack Sennett took advantage of 
the feminine trait of individuality in- 
sofar as articles of clothing go. and 
turned it into many a silent, slapstick 
movie scene 

He often shot scenes of women 
showing up at a dinner in identical 
frocks, then employed the old slow 
burn and pie throwing bits. 

A quick glimpse of the Science 
Building's bulletin board shows that 
perhaps Mr. Sennett panned the 
femmes a bit too hard. 

It seems a damsel is now in dis- 
tress, because she happened to attend 
a dinner while wearing a jacket iden- 
tical to one worn by another woman 
at the same dinner. 

No pie throwing occurred, but said 
f emmes did walk off with each other's 
Jackets. This should pose no problem, 
but reading further one finds a plea 
for the return of the Jacket, because 
"the one I have now is two sites too 
big" 

Sennett. it appears, has unduly 
wronged the feminine contingent of 
the population in creating an eternal 
wrong impression. 

AS funds Watched 
By Finance Head 

Paying the bills, approving or dis- 
approving budgets and balancing the 
assets and liabilities of the Associated 
Students arc all part of the job of 
Finance Chairman Bill Cirimele. 

Income for the AS fund comes 
largely from the campus bookstore, 
sale of AS cards, and receipts from 
drama, sports events and the Mardi 
Gras. 

Each semester all AS organizations 
on campus submit a tentative budget 
to the finance committee for approval. 
A final recommendation depends on 
how much money Is available for 
distribution. The committee works 
closely with the AS card salesmen, 
because as Cirimele pointed out, "the 
success of the card sales either makes 
or breaks the AS program." 

Helping the chairman are Walt 
Frehe, Joyce Weaver and Dean 
Woods. 



KQED's Achievement Citation . 

' Sums Up Educational TV Credo, 

Cites Intelligent Program Fare 



"For bringing reality to the dream of an educational telev 
station in this area; for demonstrating that fspn-profit television can 
compare favorably with commercial operations in production and 
programming; for giving the viewing public a varied, highly inter- 
esting and intelligent selection of educational features and programs; 
and for the credit it has brought to our area and our industry 
award for Special Achievement in ' 

1954 is presented to KQED." 

So read a citation presented to San 
Francisco educational television sta- 
tion KQED at a recent banquet of the 
Northern California Academy of Tel- 
evision, awarded after only six 
months of telecasting on Channel 9. 

The citation could be said to sum- 
niarlie the educational television 
credo. While it has been noted that 
"nobody yet knows Just what educa- 
tional television *ls or even exactly 
what It ought to be," educators have 
called television the greatest advance 
la tike edsjosttonsl field for both chil- 
dren and adults since the Middle 
Ages, when movable type waa In- 
vented. 

In 1952. protests of parents and 
educators across the nation submit- 
ted to the Federal Communications 
Commission, in objection to excessive 
programming of night club corriediansy 
tap dancers and gangster stories 
shown just before children's bedtimes 
on commercial TV, brought the FCC 
to establish 257 television channels 
over the country for the use of 
non-commercial, educational televi- 
sion stations. 

At present there are 11 such sta- 
tions In operation, and assets of more 
than $25,000,000 have been made 
available for educational television. 
The Ford Foundation, through the 
Fund of Adult Education, set aside 
$8,000,000 for non-commercial TV 
usage. 

From an initial grant or $160,000 
from the F. A. E. KQED purchased 
operating equipment, and leased from 
the San Francisco Board of Education 
and the I 'Diversity of California space 
for studios and TV equipment. 

The station is owned and operated 
by the Bay Area Educational Tele- 
vision Association, a non-profit mem- 
bership corporation. Through $10 and 
$100 memberships in the association, 
the station plans to approach com- 
plete self-support on a community 
sponsorship basis. To date over $30.- 
000 has been received from member- 
ships and other donations. 

From studios in the John O'Con- 
nell Trade school on Harrison street 
KQED broadcasts a diverse fare. Pro- 
grams range from a series on general 
health education, presented in co- 
operation with the San Francisco 
Health Council, to chamber music by 
the internationally known Griller 



String Quartet, to a series entitled 
"This Animal World," intended to ac- 
quaint youngsters with everything 
"from bats to whales." 

Commercial television, subject to 
pressure of advertising schedules, can- 
not televise educational programs at 
desirable hours, nor follow a consist- 
ent schedule. Free from commercial 
advertising controls, education chan- 
nels as such KQED can aim their 
efforts at special interest groups. 

In the words of the National Cltl- 
rens Committee for Educational Tele- 
vision, established by the Ford Foun- 
***•*■ *« stir national Interest, "Pro- 
mts* be Judged by their 



intrinsic excellence, rather than l» 
how large an audience they attract. 
If these stations are to show what 
la best In art and thought, they may 
have to risk unpopularity In a way 
that educators should and advertisers 
cannot. The best thinking Is not al- 
ways popular." 

In the field of formal, adult edu- 
cation. KQED inaugurated "tele- 
courses," making college courses lor 
credit available in the home on sub- 
jects including psychology, muvr 
appreciation, accounting and histon 
Recently concluded was a lectu; • 
on Shakespeare, by University oi 
Southern California professor Frank 
C. Baxter, that won large audicn 
acclaim. ~" ' 

* The station employs a skeleton pro- 
fessional crew of 12 that includes an 
engineer and other skilled people nec- 
essary to produce the programs. Stu- 
dents from the O'Connell Trade 
School and from Stanford and S 
FranciscO State man equipment and 
act as floor managers. 

Interesting II 

Love, Literature 
Lost, Found 

By Bob Jones 

A story recently appeared in one 
of the San Francisco newspaper stat- 
ing that a wallet had been found let 
the Ferry Building containing various 
cards and tickets. 

Among them were three raffle tick- 
et^ pn a 1936 car. a pass to the Co- 
lonial Creamery good for one person 
and a friend, a ticket to the Women- 
Track and Field Championship oi 
Northern California for 1936 and ■ 
season pass to the Marin Kennel 
Country Club. 

Not to be outdone is the personnel 
of the Lost and Found department 
here at the college. 

Various items, either lost or dis- 
carded, have found their way to Room 
S149. 

Here are just a few of the things 
found there: 

One picture of Glenn Allen, Rally 
Commissioner, unclaimed. 

One woman's dress and petticoat. 

One copy of Mickey Splllane's book. 
The Long Wait 

One Somerset Maugham paperback 
book. 

Two bathing suits (not Bikinis). 

Eight rlghthanded and four left- 
handed gloves. 

One set of false teeth. 

One biology dissecting set 

Twelve binders. 

Fifty textbooks. 

Various assortments of lunches, 
scarves, jewelry and raincoats and a 
few love letters safely tucked away 
in a lost textbook. 

And last but not least, there's the 
ever popular dog. Three were found 
last semester, but one of them be- 
longed at S. F. State. 



Trackmen Edged By UC Frosh, 
Whip Big 8 Foe Oakland; Rams 




By Emll Portale 

Rocking Edwards' Stadium with flashy victories in the 440, low 
hurdles and broad jump, Monte Upshaw paced the powerful Cal 
freshman tracksters over Oakland and the Rams in a triangular 
meet held last Saturday in Berkeley. The Cal Frosh posted 75 points 
to the Rams' 65 and Oakland's 8. 

Next Saturday, March 26, the college cindermen meet San Mateo 
— = and Santa Rosa at 2 p.m. in Santa 



Ram, Stockton 
Baseball Squads 
Clash Sa 




Rosa 

Upshaw, with his 24 feet **i Inch 
broad Jump, missed the freshman 
record by a bare one and a quarter 
Inches. He also bested Ram John 
Carroll in the 440 with a :50.2 tim- 
ing, and topped challenging Clint 
Redus In the low hurdles with a .'24.5 
effort — 

Henry Stroughter legged out wins 
in the mile and two mile runs, the 
latter turning out to be a fight fo 
the finish when Cal's Maynard Orme 
got his second wind in the backstretch 



Zlash 

By Mike Berger 

After a resounding 15-13 , win 
over S. F. State on March 16, the 
college nine -will entertain the ( 

East Contra Costa baseball club „# the eighth lap and turned on the 
at Big Rec tomorrow afternoon in ' steam, only to have Stroughter do the 
the final practice tilt before the same. 

March 26 league opener against cal's Leamon King stopped the 
Stockton in the vaHey city. . clocks at :10 and :22 in the 100 and 

Stan Johnson' s hom er, double, and j 220, respectively. Redus was hot on 

single Ted" the 13-Titt Ram attack. ^ fits tiwTs 1n tx>th tnsta-nees: ' 

which was also aided by nine miscues Oakland's Hal Theus, by virtue of 
by the Gators. a six foot three inch soar in the hit;h 

The Stockton College opener, a j ump brought home the only win for 
doubleheader. will Initiate the 14- nis teanx Rams Bob "Arterberry and 
game Big Eight Conference slate for Norman King tied f or third with 
the Rama this Saturday. Oakland | j umps of nve fect nine mc hes. 
Cottage, newest oMMtai to the con-, M ^^ f% |— 

ferenee. will host the nschermen in f ^ ^ 

additional league activity on 5 ._ ..__ _ ._ _.__^ .. . ... „__ 



Guardsman SPORTS 



Volume 40, No. 5 



WEDNESDAY. MARCH 23. 1955 



Davis, Walker Named To 1955 Big 
Eight All-Conference Basket ball Team 

Two members of Coach Ralph Hillsman's third place Ram cage " *~~ 
team have been named to the 1955 Big Eight All-Conference bas- 
ketball team as chosen by the coaches and announced last week 
by Dr. Harold F. Taggart, league commissioner, in San Mateo. . 

Dave Davis K high-scoring forward in the college's attack and 
one of the Rams' top defensive men, was selected for the first 

team, and Ike Walker, another of 



West Contra Costa, the conference 
champion last year. Stockton and 
Santa Rosa comprise the greatest 
threats to the title hopes of the Rams. 
The two former groups possess pitch- 
ing staffs deep in talent, and are the 
big stumbling blocks in the schedule. 
The Bearcubs of Santa Rosa, like the 
college nine, are greatly improved 
over 1954, and loom as dark horse 
candidates for the blue chips this j head <sr 
year ' - --* 



Inch. heave oi the shot and a ISA feet 
S'k Inch toss of the discus. 

Striding shoulder to shoulder for 
four laps with Cal freshmen, the 
Rams finally broke loose in the final 
stretch to win the. relay in 3:26.9. 

I'nofficlal Big Eight point totals 
credited City College with M and 
Oakland with 17. 



Whipi 



Mile StnmiihiiT 'SF>. Orme <F>. Reinhold 
ill mil >SF>: 4:3s u. 
SIS >are1» lipshau. lit, trained laTl Mmr*- 
Diamond iF>. :30 2. 
>ard« Kins <Fi. Redus ISFI. Wiener 
I IF!, Fukada • SF > . : 10.0 
la a Drevkoua contest on March 15, Its rsrt Ms* harSIre Onffln Ifi, Baker 

the Cal JVs belted the Rams, 14-a, | ^ >ar- „ _ wimaml |K> . RobTnel. «F». 
with Dick Perry hoisting a grand u,i,i, iari Bnmn <<>>. '.></.'< 

„ K««.e over the boaJda for UlC »*• >"*' Kin « '»' K « ,U » "ST./ fonllrtl 

slam homer over tne Botsras sor s«e, f!iri W|rnrf ,»., .^ju 

< lit** to highlight the victory. City Twa mile. Stroushter <SF> Orm 

m- •■ . a_e- ....... hold to onlv six ■ Kwnhold rF> Castle <Oi ; 10:13.S. 

College bate were held to oniy i mir fr ^ i San KrBBrtoco ,Mcint>re. urn. 



hingles by the Cal hurlers 

A makeshift lineup for the Rams 
was defeated by Mission High School. 
8-4. Ofi March 17. and on the following 
day the baseballers were edged by 
St Marys College. 4-3, at Moraga 
On March 1». City College 

bv the USF JV'a, 16-4, as 



Cimnrll. Morehead > . 3:3B.» 

Its ysri lent bsrSSre I' pshaw |F», Kedus 

iSFi. Grtmn iK' Merrhant iF>; :'M .Y 
Hlth Jamil TTh-us rO>. Baker iF>. Arter- 

berry iSFi. and KINT 'ST> tWd for third; 6 

re* »s*H WIIHame i.SF> Frlrk <SF' 
Bridi-win 'F>. Senna iF". 11 

Bread Jump I'pehaw <F>. Merrhandt <F> 
was| Fukuda "SF> Cmrkford <KF>; 34 as 

MKrt put F.K«n 'SK-». thaataln igi^'sria nn 

the college club was routed by a 10- ' ni .,;j H , '£,„ ,'sf. carnal sk. Merchant 
run first inning for the Dons. |«r». nssstam in 



AMBLINGS Cinderella Team 

Surprise Of PAA 

By Emil Porrok* ^ . - - 

CLIMAXING eye-opening per- 
formances in the recent 
Pacific Association AAU cage 
championships, the "Cinderella" 



Olympic Club Five 
ips SF Rams In 
PAA Tourney Final 

The San Francisco Rams, com- 
posed of City College basketball 
stars, racked up three straight 
wins to reach the finals of the 
Examiner sponsored PAA tourna- 
ment before succumbing to the supe- 
rior experience of a^stellar Olympic 
Club quintet. 86-53, on March 13 at 
Kezar Pavillioh. 

This tourney was open to any ama- 
teur basketball team, and the San 
Francisco Rams did not> represent 
City College, for in addition to the 
regular college squad, Eugene Brown, 
former' USF Frosh forward, aided 
the Rams' cause. 

The Olympic Club met the Rams In 
the final tilt. In the first half, the 
Hums held the star-studded Olympic 
outnt to a mere S7-31 lead at half- 
time, muffling such scoring stars as 
Rush Lawler, Ron Tomsii'. Kenny 
Sears and Bob Matheny. 

The Olympic Club came into their 
own in the second half and swept 
past' the Rams, with Lawler and 
Sears leading the way. using a fast 
break to rip the less - experienced 
Rams' defense. 

Brown received The Most Prom- 
ising Player trophy and made the 
first string All-Tournament team, 
while Theopolis Dunn received sneond 
team honors. 

Tt^dahl and Johnson provided stiff 
competition in the semifinals, having 
previously defeated the powerful 
Athens Club The Hams' superior e:iriuul-Hnnk« all-tournument honors; 



t he San Francisco squad's Big Three, 
was named to the second squad. 

Leading the choices for the all- 
star five was Sam Hltcher, West 
Contra Costa's star guard and play- 
maker. Hltcher, a dangerous scorer 
as well as the teum's floor leader, 
helped lead the Comets to the Big 
Eight championship by bucketing 22 
points in a special title playoff game. 
He was the only unanimous choice. 

Pairing with Davis at the forward 
spot was another West Contra Cos- 
tan, Clyde Hardeman. Hardeman was 
consistently his club's leading scorer 
and finished second in the Big Kight 
in scoring. 

Another high scorer was Jack 
Attai n, re nt e r p i ck wn t l ie roac he s ' 
dream team. With a seasonal peak of 
to points, against Santa Rosa, the 
6-8. i«>"> pound San Mateo ace led 
the conference in scoring, averaging 
over ill points per game. Besides his 
scoring pruwess. with his greatest 
point splurges coming around the 
basket, his size made him a valuable 
usset on the backboards. 

Rounding out the first string nll- 
lea^uc choices was Stockton guard 
Jack Cheney, the only holdover from 
the .1954 All-Big Fight. Cheney, only 
5-7. was the playmaker of the squad 
and. although he usually trailed his 
teammates in Stockton's well-bal- 
anced, scoring columns, his ball-han- 
dling sot up many scores and was a 
vital factor in taking Stockton into 
the final playoff game for the league 
championship. 

Named to the second squad were 
Walker, City College's leading scorer 
with .151 points in 26 games; J. I). 
Banks of West Contra Costa, whose 
25 point average in the three-game 
State Tournament helped the Comets 
to third place In the tourney and 




FORWARD DAVE DAVIS, sseon** toghsst 
scorsr on the third plocs Rosn tsom. won 
first plocs on ths All-CWsrsscs Basketball 
Team for 1955. 




condition and team spirit made the 
difference in the final score of 6K-SO 
With Dunn notchtni; 21 points lo 
lead the way. the Rams In-at the 
shingles off the Alta RoofinK Com- 
pany. 71-62, in the quarterfinals- 

^1 * ssnsa-l BS.sasTe«'Mll%J<afll-f a*VUll I'Ol 111 O" 

"iJsrPll OTTO nrT«Utllltllll|sj •*■»•••• • *•■• f" ■* 

vided the Rams' edge for victory. 

Captain Sam Gellepes' Rams had 
little trouble in defeating Sarto's 
Athletic Club, 82-55 in their first 
<4ame on March 6 All-Conference 
forward Dave Davis sparked the 
Hams in this game, scoring 19 points 
to lead the team. 



quintet called the San Francisco 
Rams was finally rebuffed by a tal- 
ent-studded Olympic Club outfit. The 
Rams, a team composed almost en- 
tirely of City College casabans. vir- 
tually stood onlookers on their heads 
as the group swept past Sartos AC. 
82-55, and Alta Roofing. 71-62, in the 
qualifying rounds. 

The champion Olympic Clubbers 
showed, as it turned out. that they 
were not just another team to be 
trifled with. After holding the all- 
star aggregation to 31-37 at the half, 
the Rams found that their well fin- 
ished foes had too much strength for 
them when Ken Sears, Ron Tomsic. 
Bob Matheny. Russ Lawler and com- 
pany pulled out all stops to roll up 
a 86-53 decision at the final buzzer. 

Doug Horn, who also appeared In 
the tourney, potted 28 counters be- 
fore his team, the San Francisco 
Chinese, was eliminated In the seml- 
finals. 

The Rams must be commended for 
their outstanding play. It's unfor- 
tunate that the "Cinderella cagers" 
couldn't get under the wire before 
the stroke of midnight. 
* • • 

History records that in 1916 a 
young lieutenant, just graduated 
from West Point, was summoned 
from Ms post at Fort Sam Houston 
to coach the football team of a near- 
by school. The coach, one Dwlght D. 



Eisenhower, found the spun there 
willing, but the material sparse. Des- 
perately seeking reinforcements for 
the skimpy squad, he suddenly spot- 
led a husky specimen crossing I he 
campus 

"Look here, young fellow." he 
called sharply, "why area't you out 
to play football?" 

The husky replied. "Lieutenant. Til 
have you know I'm the principal of 
this school."— Thanks to the COS 
"Campus." 

e • • 

A eertainl celestial wire service 
might have this to say. if Tom Har- 
mon hadnbs^aid it first, that is. 

It seemed that St. Paler and St. 
Thomas had wondered if their lonu 
unused -golfing eyes were up to par. 
since they hadn't played in centuries 
So., one appropriate day in infinity, 
the twosome stepped out on the near- 
est cloud formation and teed up. 

At the first hole St. Peter sent a 
screaming line drive down the fair- 
way, and he was rewarded with the 
hall bounding onto the green and 
dribbling Into the cup. Not to be out- 
done bv any old saint. St. Thomas 
promptly retaliated by driving a per- 
fect placement, matching his com- 
panion's hole-ln-one effort. 

This went on for the next five 
holes, each player banging out per- 
fect one stroke attempts at each 
turn. On the seventh go-round, St. 
Peter took two practice swings, hes- 
itated, and slowly turned to St. 
Thomas. 

Eyeing him whimsically, he said, 
"Say, Tom. what say we cut out the 
miracles, and play some golf?" 



College Meets 
Modesto Netmen 
Here This Friday 

Powerful Modesto's tennis squad 
and the college netmen will clash 
this Friday at 3 p.m at Golden Gate 
Park in a crucial Big Eight Confer- 
ence match. 

City College and the Pirates are 
the two strongest teams in the Con- 
ference, with Santa Rosa threatening 
as a dark horse with returning vct- 
terans Jack Schaefer and Ron Uchy- 
tel. If the Rams are to have a chance 
for the Big Eight title, they must 
defeat Modesto. 

The Pirates will place their for- 
tunes on the shoulders of returning 
veterans George Morfeltt and Bay 
Samson, their top netters. Tenta- 
tively, Les Jacobson. Walt Zoschke, 
Alan Matsumoto, Bob Chrlsman and 
Ed Wong will represent the Rams. 

The remaining league games are 
with Oakland on April 1 at Oakland, 
Santa Rosa on April 15 at Santa 
Rosa, and Sacramento on April 29 
at Sacramento. 

In their last match at home, played 
at the Golden Gate Park Courts, the 
Rams defeated Burlingame High by 
a score of 5 to 1. 

The singles found the Rama win- 
ning three matches and dropping one. 
Another was halted on account of 
darkness. Led by the teams of Jacob- 
sea and Matsumoto, and Greg Mllller 
(Continued on Pag* 4, Column 1) 



Harvey Kong, Sacramento's smooth- 
working and high-scoring phot man: 
l.en Oswald, the oiher Stockton 
guard and one of the conference's 
leading point-producers; and Fred 
Olannini, the bright spot in an other- 

The conch of each member collecc 
of the Bic-Eifiht Is allowed to sub- 
mit two players' names to be con- 
sidered for all-star honors, with the 
exception of the league champion's 
mentor, West Contra Costa's Rudy 
Hansen in this c;im who is allowed 
three choices. A list- oj these 17 
names is then made up and sent to 
each of the coaches. 

Then, using only the na/nes on the 
list, each coach chooses an all-op- 
ponent five excluding his own play- 
ers. The players receiving the most 
votes receive first team mention, with 
the next five named to the second 
squad. 



WAA Sends four To 
Yosemite Meeting 

Four members of the Woman's 
Athletic Association here partici- 
pated in a statewide convention 
sponsored by the Athletic Federa- 
tion for College Women last week- 
end In Yosemite National Park. 

WAA members here attending 
the conference were Barbara Jones, 
president, Elotse Marshall, secre- 
tary, Noreen Phillips, badminton 
manager and Juanita Hall, volley- 
hall manager. 



Block SF Donates 
$200 To Maestri Fond 

At a luncheon today, the Block SF 
Society, which sponsored the Angelo 
Maestri Benefit Basketball game 
earlier this year, will donate a check 
for the sum of $200. collected from 
gate receipts, contributions, and sales 
of cokes. •'<< 

The game was played between the 
City College Rams," who finished 
third in the Big Eight Conference, 
and West Contra Costa. The Comets 
dropped the match to the Rams. 



Ingleside Horse — 
Stables Turned 
Into Club House 

Soccer and baseball locker rooms 
will take the place of the old Ingle- 
aide Police station horse stables in 
Balboa Park. 

Included- in the club house will be 
a spacious lobby anw meeting room 
There will be two baseball dressing 
rooms, large enough to accommodate 
60 players Two dressing rooms for 
soccer will also hold 60 players. 

Also housed in this building will be 
an office for the director of the play- 
ground, a first aid room and private 
dressing rooms for soccer officials 
and liaseball umpires. 

The baseball field consists of two 
baseball diamonds with a bleacher 
capacity of 1000 seats each, and two 
suftbali diamonds with a seating ca- 
pacity of 54X1 seats each. The approx- 
imate, cost of the field and the field 
house Is $360,000. 

Because of the layout of Balboa 
Park there will be no need of a large 
cage around home plate to stop foul 
balls from damaging private prop- 
city, as there is in other baseball 
parks 

The lifkl will also have an auto- 
matic sprinkling system and its own 
pumping station. This will mean that 
the field can he watered at night in 
order to be dry during the day. 

Santa Rosa Next 
On Golfers List 

Coach Grover, Klemmer's golf squad 
will face the Santa Rosa club this 
Friday. March" 25, at their course in 
the second Big Eight match of the 
season for the Rams. The results of 
the first league match, played with 
West Contra Costa March 18, were 
not avnilable at press time. 

With scores of 77, 79. and 80. the 
college's golfers beat Menlo College 
on March 11. 8^-12>i. and lost to 
a strong San Francisco State Club 

ll^-15Vfc. 

Despite the fact that in the SF 
State match Klemmer's divotecrs hit 
in the high 80s as agamst State's 
high 70's, the coach is pleased with 
the showing as it proved his men are 
coming up to par. Klemmer also said 
that the winter months have hamp- 
ered practice considerably and that 
the matches were practice and can- 
not be counted on to be an indication 
of league strength. 

The Rams will face Sacramento 
Junior College in their next home 
game at Harding Golf Course on 
April 15. They are also slated to 
attend the State tournament May 16. 



The maximum seating capacity of 
Yankee Stadium in New York City 
is 90,000. 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH M, 19M P09. 4 



library Stocks 
Dictionaries In 
Braille Here 

On a special shelf in the college 
library, there will be a seven 
volume American Vest Pocket 
Dictionary in Braille for blind 
students. This project of the Theta 
Tau sorority was undertaken by 
Diane Benninghoff. 

Under the supervision of Irene 
Menslng. reference librarian. Delta 
Pal sorority has a program where the 
students work out pledge assignments 
In the library. The pledges donate. 18 
hours of their free time. 

Alpha Phi Omega fraternity has 
donated some pledge time to the 
library, by arranging the book stacks 
on the second floor. 

Students who would like to improve 
their reading speed may be interested 
to know that through Grace Brown. 
English instructor here, there has 
been placed in the library general 
reading room a Reading Pacer, a sim- 
ple device for someone who reads at 
a slow rate to step to an increasingly 
higher rate of reading. 

MsgSTJtwn si.rh M ReaiWs Digest 






I 



may be used in connection with this 
machine. 

In the college library there is also 
a collection of books given by Mande 
K. Teraean, which number about 250. 
He Is an instructor of social science 
at Horace Mann Junior High School. 
Tersean has had an Interest In the 
college to the extent that he has 
annually made a presentation to the 
library. 

Current 1' \ featuring 

a collection of books on the San 
Francisco high seas, health, and biog- 
raphies under the heading of Bring 
Me Men To Match My Mountain. 
Among the books on the sea are The 
Bounty Trilogy by Nordhoff and Hall; 
The Cruise of the Cow by Max Miller, 
and The Sea Hawk by Rafael Saba- 
tini. 

Willow Is Next 
Play At College 
Due In April 



Graduate* Co further 

Criminology Instructor Cites 
Advantages Of College For^Cops 



■ 



Following the successful perform- 
ance of The Stiver Whistle, rehearsals 
have been started in the Little The- 
ater for the next presentation, The 
Willow and I. 

The Little Theater experienced its 
first financial success- as the receipts 
for The Silver Whistle totalled more 
than $150, resulting from two sellout 
crowds March 11 and 12. 

The next play. The Willow and I. 
is a three-act drama by John Patrick 
which will be presented on April 28, 
29 and 30 in the Little Theater. 

Patrick's play concerns a conflict 
between an older sister, Mara, and 
her younger sister. Bessie, played by 
Melanie Mead and Anne Canellos, re- 
spectively. 

Mara marries Robin, the man whom 
Bessie loves. Bessie decides to shoot 
herself, but when the gun goes off the 
shot c aus e s Mara's mind to become 
opaque. This blankness lasts 40 years, 
during which Bessie marries Kirk, a 
doctor and Robin's son, both of whom 
are portrayed by Pat Hickey 

After 40 years have lapsed, Mara 
regains her mind and confronting a 
new situation in a new world finds 
fullflllment of happiness. 

John Patrick, the author of the 
play, is remembered for having writ- 
ten the Pulitzer Prize winning com- 
edy. The Teahouse of the August 
Modh. 

Training In Firearms 
Starts for 23 Caps Here 

Firearms training and qualification 
tests started for 23 campus police at 
the San Francisco City Police Range 
Monday. 

Campus police will meet on Monday 
of each week until their training is 
completed, Fred Fitzgerald, criminol- 
ogy instructor here, said. 

Keeping parking violations at a 
minimum is part of the curriculum 
for the campus police. Approximately 
60 citations are issued each week to 
violators. 

Parking permits can be obtained in 
. Room 120C from 9 to 10 a.m. on Mon- 
day, Wednesday and Friday. The ap- 
plicant must have a valid driver's 
license, 1955 car registration, and an 
Associated Student card. 



College graduates go further 
faster in the criminology field, earn 
more money and find jobs more 
easily, with trained men in con- 
stant demand, than is possible for 
non-graduates, Fred Fitzgerald, in- 
structor in charge of the criminol- 
ogy department here said recently. 

New ideas in criminology stud- 
ies and research call for trained 
investigators to use the scientific; 
approach, replacing opinions with' 
facts, and today's criminologist 
must be an expert in his field. 

Here at the college, under the 
direction of Fitzgerald, a program 
in criminology is offered that pre- 
pares students Jot jobs paying up- 
ward* from $375 a month. Jobs for 
graduates will be available in local, 
state, federal and private agencies 
engaged In the administration of 
criminal justice or concerned with 
public safety and security. 
- Degrees granted in the pre-serv- 
ice criminology department are the 
Associate in Arts degree, involving 
completion of 60 units of college 
work with at least 20 units in the 
major field, and the Certificate of 
Completion given if the student 
meet s re quirem ents of the cur- 
riculum. . . 

The college's criminology depart- 
ment was originally organized in 
1939 and conducted until 1942 by 
the San Francisco Police Depart- 



ment's director of the personnel 
bureau. It was curtailed during 
the war and reactivated in Sep- 
tember, 1947, giving full academic 
recognition to professional train- 
ing requirements of law enforce- 
ment service. 

The college offers pre-crlminol- 
ogy curricula to those students 
who wish to pursue more than two 
years of study at college or uni- 
versity undergraduate level. 

Students are deputized by the 
San Francisco chief of police as 
special officers and are assigned to 
the college campus to wojrk with 
three matters — security of prop- 
erty, assisting the Dean of Student 
Activities and control and regula- 
tion of traffic on campus and ad- 
jacent streets. ■ 

In many agencies the two-year 
program serves in lieu of recruit 
training because it goes far beyond 
the basic training needed to fulfill 
the requirements for policemen. 
College degrees in criminology 
serve in lieu of experience in many 
cases enabling the college graduate 
to begin work on a higher level 

of pay. _2 

— In summary, Fitzgerald said, 
'The prof essionalizat ion of law en- 
forcement will evolve through the 
efforts of criminology programs in 
universities and two and four year 
colleges." 



Orzell, Steigerwald Resign; 
Posts Await Replacements 

By Don Ball 

Resignations, resolutions, budgets, and a special, night meeting 
occupied the Student Council last week. 

Associated Student President Al Kingston regretfully accepted 
the resigations of Ken Orzell, Sophomore member of the council, 
and Sandy Steigerwald, corresponding secretary of the Associated 
Students. Nominations for the vacancy on the council were re- 
ceived by Joan Rett us. Dean Woods 
and Walter Frehe. 

Nominees are all subject to an in- 
vestigation of their scholastic quali- 
fications. Corresponding secretary is 
an appointive office; as such it will 
be filled by a selection of the AS 
president, subject to approval by the 
council: 

Myrna Taylor and the San Fran- 
cisco Rams basketball team were 
the subject of praising resolutions by 
the council. Miss Taylor was congrat- 
ulated on her selection as the first 
attendant to the winner of the Soph 
Doll contest at the Inter-Coilegiate 
Hop. She finished second in the Queen 
contest in order to become the 
Queen's attendant. 

The Rams, who are not officially 
connected with the college, are all 
students here at the college. The 
team is coached by Ralph Hillsman. 
who also coaches the college's basket- 
ball team. Council commended the 
Rams for reaching the last round of 
play in the Pacific Amateur Associa- 
tion Basketball Tournament before 
being defeated by the Olympic Club 
for the championship. 

Eleven budgets were approved by 
the council. They were: 
Co-educational Activities 

Alpha Gamma Sigma $206.25 

Sophomore Class 411.58 

Phi Rho Pi 335.00 

Campus Police 400.00* 

Women's Activities 

Associated Women Students 300.00* 
Men's Activities 

Associated Men Students 200.00 
Publications 

The Guardsman 3.647.16 

Miscellaneous 
Controller 400.00 

Executive Council 900.00 

Publicity Committee 600.00 

'Denotes partial budget. 

Delegates to the California Junior 
College Student Government Associa- 
tion conference in Riverside were 
chosen after a special night meeting 
of the council and the president's 
cabinet was held to discuss the po- 
tential delegates' qualifications. The 
final selection of the delegates was 
made by AS President Kingston and 
the council's acting faculty adviser. 
Dean Louis Batmale. The delegates 
selected were Bill Cirimele, Al Niemi, 
Al Moss, Marion Cheader. Paul Ortiz 
and Kingston. Karin Walker, Bob 
Johnson, Lawrence Lowe and Dean 
Woods were chosen as alternate dele- 
gates. 



Sixty-Five Students 
Apply For Summer 
Jobs At Crater Lake 

Sixty-five applicants were inter- 
viewed here on March 11 for summer 
resort jobs by Earl Smith, managing 
owner of Crater Lake National For- 
est Resort, Placement Director Jo- 
seph A. Amort said last week. 

.More than 200 students, both men 
and women, applied for the various 
jobs, which commence on June 13. 
but the screening committee nar- 
rowed the list to 65 applicants to 
meet the requirements as set forth 
by Smith. 

The duration of the season is for 
90 days and {jis in well with the col- 
lege instructional schedule. There are 
many fringe benefits and all the 
workers participate in welfare' and 
recreational activities, operated by a 
workers' welfare committee. 

Crater Lake is at an elevation of 
7,500 feet and has a width of more 
than six miles. Approximately 400,000 
tourists visited there last summer. 
while 30,000 utilized the facilities of 
the re s ort aim. _ 

College Hoar Movie 
Shews Deep-Sea 
Near Acapulco Coast 

Deep-sea fishing off the Acapulco 
coast will be shown in a film sched- 
uled for this Friday's college hour in 
Room S136, according to Mrs. Madi- 
son Devlin, acting audio-visual aids 
instructor here. 

Entitled Pacific Sails, the color 
movie was shot from an outboard 
motor rig under the direction of the 
Evinrude Corporation, makers of boat 
engines and equipment. 

Next film in the college hour sanos 
will bp Adventures to Europe, booked 
for the April 1 college hour. 

More About Teams 

(Conlinutd from Fsg* 3) 
and Wong, they also triumphed in 
the doublet by the Identical scores of 
6-2, 6-2. Richard Yee and t>on Wing 
also took part In the singles for the 
college. 

In previous matches this year, the 
Rams have defeated Lowell High, 
West Contra Costa and Burlingame 
High. 



College Honor 
Society Totals 
90 Members— 

Sparked by a large amount of 
interest, the membership of the 
Alpha Gamma Sigma honor so- 
ciety is steadily increasing. The 
membership totals approximately 90 
persons, the same total registered 
late last semester. 

Don Jensen, sponsor of AGS, stated 
that the society has been unable to 
contact the honor graduates from the 
high schools. These students, with the 
gold seal on their diploma, are eligible 
for membership in AGS, and together 
with other members of the society, 
are entitled to receive early registra- 
tion numbers for next s e m e s ter. A 
few early registration numbers are 
still being held in S160 for honor 
students who act promptly. 

Members of the Executive Council 
of the society are President Georfce 
Hernon, Vice President Joan Heckle, 
Recording Secretary Barbara Gock, 
Treasurer Al Brown, and Club Ac- 
tivities Board representative Dorothy 
< li 1 1 1 iiiii. Also member s of the council 
arc the following members at large: 
Johnnie West and Hiurh Twomey of 
the first semester; Inn Peters and 
Martha Lozar of the second semes- 
ter; Eva Russell of the third se- 
mester. » 

Chairmen of the various commit- 
tees are Miss Beckie, Service Com- 
mittee; Ibsen Birgers, Public Rela- 
tions. Committee; Ted Jensen nnd 
Barbara Bawden. co-directors of the 
coaching staff; Ken Maxwell. Election 
Committee; Miss Russell, Member- 
ship Oornmrt tee; Mis5_Chittum, Mardi 



Club Cavalcade 



Gras Chairman. 

Fort Miley Is 
New Location Of 
Air Force Unit 

Formerly located on the west cam- 
pus of the college. In Building 8. was 
an Air Force Reserve unit under the 
command of Captain Ronald Won. 
Recently the evacuation of the west 
campus forced the unit out and as a 
result it was relocated at FOrt Miley, 
according to Won. 

The unit is composed of veterans 
or either World War II or the Korean 
conflict who wish to remain active. 
Won pointed out. As a matter of fact 
the requirements to join the unit are 
that a person be a veteran of either 
war from any branch <>( the service, 
including the Marines. 

Reservists are paid and receive re- 
tirement points besides being offered 
evening courses from 7:30 to 9:30 
p.m. Won did not divclosr the subject 
matter of the evening courses nor the 
hours or days that they are to be 
held Further information on the op- 
portunities and advantages of the Air 
Force Reserve may be obtained by 
calling Won at Fort Miley. Won's 
telephone number is HEmlock 1-1888 

It was pointed out that many mem- 
bers of the unit, which is now trying 
to increase its membership, are vet 
erans attending the college. 



Campus Clubs 
Active Again 
After Midterms*— 

By Joan Anderson 

COCIAL functions are back in 
M full swing after last week's 
layoff for midterms. 

Alpha Gamma Sigma, scholas- 
tic honor society on campus, will hold 
a meeting in C232 during college 
hour this Friday. Club plans and 
activities for the semester will be dis- 
cussed. New members are invited^to 
attend. 

Alpha Kappa Rho fraternity will 
hold its final rushing affair, a formal 
interrogation, this coming Sunda\ 
i evening. Their second .affair, A Night 
in Ha w aii, was held March 12 at the 
home of Don Geddes. 

Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity 
held their second pledge orientation 
last Sunday at Ed Emig's home. i 

The Chin.-..- Students Club will 
hold a meeting during college hour 
Their skating party is Friday at the 
Oakland Rollcrland. 

Gamma Phi Vpsllon fraternity ii 
making plans for their annual Sprit) 
Fever Dance on April 1. 

Phi Beta Rho sorority will hold it- 
pledge instruction meeting tomorrow 
nieht at the home of Dana Christian- 
sen. 

A masquerade party will be* given 
by the International Relations Club 
Friday night at the Sprockets Russel! 
Dairy Social Hall. Admission will 1- 
50 cents for members and 75 cent- 
for non-members. Refreshments villi 
be served free of charge. The affaii 
starts at 8 p.m. 

M e m bers of Alpha Lambda 
rority will make a trip to Letterman 
Hospital tomorrow night. A business 
meeting will- follow at the home oi 
their sponsor, Carolyn Riedeman. 

Theta Tau sorority will hold theii 
pledge instruction Sunday at th> 
home of May and Marina Seoras. 

Phi Beta Delta fraternity will hole" 
their second affair Sunday at Lake 
Temescal in Oakland. 



Cheader Warns Clubs 
Of fees for [wonts 

< luni here planning an event are 
required to turn in SS to the Social 
Committee to reserve a date on the 
social calendar. Marion Cheader. 
Associated Student vice-president, 
warned last week. 

Each group, she said, must ah* 
attend two consecutive social com- 
mittee meetings before the affair it 
plans to give, and one committee 
meeting after the affair. If meet- 
ings are not attended, the $& will 
be taken into the AS treasury at 
the end of the semester. Meeting* 
are at 8:15 a. m. in Room ISO. 
Science Building. 



Oakland Scene For 
'SS Flower Show 

Designing of the college Horticul- 
tural Society's floricultural exhibit 
which will appear in the 1955 Cali- 
fornia Spring Garden Show at the 
Oakland Exposition Auditorium on 
Thursday. April 28. has been recently 
completed at the floriculture depart- 
ment here. 

Consisting of a 675 square foot 
array of tropical plants adorning a 
modern-design patio floored with 
crushed marble, the displays will be 
foundationed by water pools situated 
on a series of semicircular platforms. 

Modem outdoor furniture, and a 
barbecue pit will accent the exhibit 
of outdoor tropical living. The land- 
scape-design class, under the super- 
vision of Floriculture Instructor John 
Herman, is planning the situation and 
design of the college's exhibition 

Students Ronald Halverson and 
Norman Holcomb. members of the 
college Horticulture Society and in 
charge of the project expressed ex- 
treme confidence thaT the college's 
first indoor floricultural display will 
receive a high rating at the show 
despite competition from professional 
nurseries also participating in the 
event. 



2090 Goal For 
AS Cards, April 1 
Deadline Placed 

Associated Student card sales to 
date have reached a total fund of 
$7,171. according to Karin Walker, 
card sales chairman here. The ne* 
mark is $829 from the estimated in- 
come of $8,000 which has been re- 
ported by Finance Chairman Bill 
Cirimele. 

Miss Walker set a deadline of April 
1 for the goal of AS cards to be sold. 
This semester's goal is 2,090 cards or 
a total of $10,450. 

Lost cards may be replaced for a 
charge of $1 at the student bank, 
which is located in Room 188 of the 
Science Building, Miss Walker point- 
ed out. To date 1,434 cards have been 
sold and one has been replaced. 

At last Thursday's meeting of Stu- 
dent Council, Miss Walker presented